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Full text of "University of New Haven Graduate Bulletin, 1977-78"

AC 30 

1911 n^ 

Grad 



university of New Haven 




Graduate 

Bulletin 

1977-1978 



Digitized by tine Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/universityofne197778univ 






University of New i-iaven 



Graduate Bulletin 
1977-1978 



Main Campus: 

300 Orange Avenue 

West Haven, Connecticut 06516 4 

(203) 934-6321 

Off-Campus Centers: 

Danbury Peacock Alley, North Street Shopping Center 

(203) 743-7883 
Groton/New London Robert E. Fitch Senior High School 

(203) 443-5529, 443-5289 
Middlebury Preston Hill Inn 

Middletown Science Center, Wesleyan University 

Waterbury Saint Margaret's-McTeman School 



This bulletin supersedes all previous bulletins, catalogs and bro- 
chures published by the Graduate School and describes academic 
programs to be offered during 1977-78. Graduate students admitted 
to the university in the fall of 1977 and thereafter are bound by the 
regulations published in this bulletin. 

The University of New Haven does not discriminate on the basis of 
race, sex, religion, national origin or handicap in admission or 
treatment of students or in recruitment and treatment of employees. 

The male generic terms appearing throughout this book refer to both 
males and females and are used for grammatical simplicity and 
semantic convenience. 

The university reserves the right, at any time, to make whatever 
changes may be deemed necessary in admission requirements, fees, 
charges, tuition, regulations and academic programs prior to the 
start of any class, term, semester, trimester or session. 



ii — University of New Haven 



Table of Contents 

Academic Calendar iv 

General Information 1 

Divisions of the University 4 

Graduate School 5 

Admission 7 

Academic Policies 13 

Tuition and Fees 17 

Financial Aid 18 

Student Activities 21 

Academic Programs 29 

Course Descriptions 81 

Board of Governors 133 

Administration 135 

Faculty 146 

Index 160 



General Intomiation — iii 



Academic Calendar 
Graduate School 

1977-1978 

Last day to file Financial Aid 
Application for Fall trimester 

Summer temi begins 

Last day to submit complete 

application for the Fall trimester 
Summer term ends 

Registration for new students 
for the Fall trimester 

Fall trimester classes start 

Last day to ADD a class 

Last day to file Graduation Petition 

for January Commencement 
Thanksgiving Vacation Week 
Last day to submit application 

for the Winter trimester 
Last day to file Financial Aid 

Application for Winter trimester 
Last week of classes 
Registration for new students 

for the Winter trimester 

Winter trimester classes start 
Last day to submit grades for 

students expecting to graduate 

in January Commencement 
Last day to ADD a class 
Commencement 
Washington's Birthday — Monday 

classes will meet Friday, 

February 24 
Last day to submit application 

for the Spring trimester 
Last day to file Financial Aid 

Application for Spring trimester 
Last day to file Graduation Petition 

for June Commencement 



Friday, July 8, 1977 
Monday. July 1 1 

Monday, August 1 
Wednesday, August 24 

Thursday-Friday, August 25-26 

4:30-7:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, September 6 

Monday, September 19 

Friday, October 14 
Monday-Saturday, November 21-26 

Wednesday, November 23 

Thursday, December I 
Tuesday-Monday, December 6- 1 2 

Wednesday. December 14 

4:30-7:30 p.m. 

Monday, January 2. 1978 



Monday, January 2 

Friday, January 13 

Sunday. January 22 



Monday, February 20 

Friday, February 24 

Monday, February 27 

Wednesday, March I 



iv — University of New Haven 



Registration for new students 
tor the Spring trimester 

Good Friday — Friday classes 
will meet Saturday, March 25 

Last week of classes 

Spring trimester classes start 

Last day to ADD a class 

Last day to submit grades for 
students expecting to graduate 
in June Commencement 

Memorial Day — Monday classes 
will meet Friday, June 2 

Commencement 

Last week of classes 



Friday, March 17 
4:30-7:30 p.m. 

Friday, March 24 

Monday-Saturday, March 27- April 1 

Monday, April 3 

Friday, April 14 



Monday, May 15 

Monday, May 29 

Sunday, June 4 

Monday-Saturday, June 26-July 1 



Undergraduate Day Division 

FALL SEMESTER 1977 

Tuition due 

Residence charge due 

Orientation for 1 st year students 

Classes begin 

Last day to ADD courses 

Last day to petition for 

January graduation 
Last day to DROP courses 
Holiday (Thanksgiving) 
Classes end 
Reading day 
Final Examinations 
Last day of semester 
Cofnmencement 



Monday, August 8 
Monday, Augusts 

Tuesday, September 6 
Wednesday, September 7 

Friday, September 16 

Friday, October 14 

Friday, October 21 

Thursday-Friday, November 24-25 

Thursday, December 15 

Friday, December 16 

Saturday-Friday, December 17-23 

Friday, December 23 

Sunday, January 22 



SPRING SEMESTER 1978 

Tuition due 

Residence charges due 

Orientation for new students 

Classes begin 

Last day to ADD courses 

Holiday (Washington's Birthday) 

Last day to petition for June 

graduation 
Last day to DROP courses 
Spring vacation 



Monday, January 2 

Monday, January 2 

Tuesday, January 17 

Wednesday, January 18 

Friday, January 27 

Monday, February 20 

Wednesday, March 1 

Friday, March 3 

Saturday-Sunday, March 11-19 



General Information — v 



Classes resume 
Holiday (Good Friday) 
Classes end 
Reading days 
Final examinations 
Last day of semester 
Commencement 

Evening Division 

SUMMER SEMESTER 1977 

Registration Period 

Tuition due 

Classes begin 

Holiday (Independence Day) 

First term final examinations 

Second term classes begin 

Second term tmal examinations 

FALL SEMESTER 1977 

Registration for current and 

former students 
Registration for new students 
Tuition due 
Classes begin 
Last day to ADD courses 
Last day to petition for 

January graduation 
Last day to DROP courses 
Holiday (Thanksgiving) 
Classes end 
Final examinations 
Commencement 

SPRING SEMESTER 1978 

Registration for current and 

former students 
Registration for new students 
Tuition due 
Classes begin 
Last day to ADD courses 
Holiday (Washington's Birthday) 
Last day to DROP courses 
Last day to petition for June 

graduation 
Spring vacation 
Classes resume 
Holiday (Good Friday) 



Monday, March 20 

Friday, April 7 

Friday, May 5 

Monday-Tuesday. May 8-9 

Wednesday-Tuesday. May 10-16 

Tuesday, May 16 

Sunday. June 4 



Tuesday-Friday, May 3I-June 10 

Monday, June 13 

Monday, June 13 

Monday, July 4 

Monday, July 18 

Thursday, July 21 

Wednesday. August 24 



Monday-Friday, August 15-26 

Tuesday-Wednesday, August 30-31 

Wednesday. September 7 

Wednesday, September 7 

Friday, September 16 

Friday, October 14 

Friday, October 21 

Wednesday-Sunday, November 23-27 

Friday, December 16 

Saturday-Friday, December 17-23 

Sunday, January 22 



Monday-Monday, January 2-9 

Monday-Tuesday, January 9-10 

Friday, January 13 

Monday, January 16 

Friday, January 27 

Monday, February 20 

Friday, March 3 

Wednesday, March 1 

Sunday-Sunday, March 12-19 

Monday, March 20 

Friday, April 7 



vi — University of New Haven 



Classes end Saturday, May 6 

Final examinations Monday-Saturday, May 8- 1 3 

Commencement Sunday, June 4 

SUMMER SEMESTER 1978 

Registration period Wednesday-Friday, May 3 1 -June 9 

Tuition due Monday, June 1 2 

Classes begin Monday, June 12 

Holiday (Independence Day) Tuesday, July 4 

First term final examinations Monday, July 1 7 

Second term classes begin Thursday, July 20 

Second term final examinations Wednesday, August 23 



General Infoirnation — vii 





^4^*^ 



4.5 



^ ^ 









GENERAL INFORMATION 



History of the University 

Founded in 1920 as a branch of Northeastern University run by the 
New Haven YMCA, the University of New Haven has grown from the 
small New Haven YMCA Junior College to a major, urban, coeduca- 
tional, private university. 

Until 1958, growth of the school was very slow, hampered by a 
lack of facilities. For nearly 40 years, classes met in space rented from 
Yale University. A new era began in 1958, when New Haven YMCA 
Junior College constructed a classroom building in New Haven, the first 
permanent home the college ever had. 

The Connecticut legislature granted the college independence in 
1959, and empowered the school to offer a four-year program leading to 
a bachelor's degree. Though the student body numbered fewer than 
200, the facilities in downtown New Haven were becoming over- 
crowded. The Board of Governors of the college realized that, if the 
institution were to serve the area's educational demand and meet its full 
potential, new quarters had to be found. Their search took them a short 
distance west. 

On a hill in West Haven, three buildings, once the New Haven 
County Orphanage, stood vacant. The Board of Governors made a 
successful bid for the property, and the future of the college was 
assured. 

New Haven College introduced new programs for full-time stud- 



General Information — 1 



ents, and courses in other credit and noncredit curricula. The combina- 
tion of greatly increased classroom space and the four-year degree 
program sparked a period of tremendous growth in enrollment and 
facilities. In 1961 , the year.after the college moved to West Haven, the 
graduating class numbered 75. Fifteen years later, that figure had 
climbed to 1,000. 

The acquisition of 28 acres of undeveloped land near the main 
campus in 1962 made possible the construction of playing fields, tennis 
courts and a new Physical Education-Auditorium Building. In October 
1974, the Marvin K. Peterson Library on the Main Campus opened to 
students. 

New Haven College received full accreditation of its baccalaureate 
programs from the New England Association of Schools and Colleges 
in 1966. That important accreditation enabled the college to work more 
effectively toward its principal objectives to provide leaders and 
professionals with an understanding of important cultural and scientific 
progress, and to encourage students to reach their maximum potential. 

In 1969, the college took a major step forward with the addition of 
the Graduate School. Initially offering programs in business adminis- 
tration and industrial engineering, the Graduate School expanded 
rapidly. Today, 18 programs and additional courses have pushed 
graduate enrollment to more than 1,500. 

On the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the college, in 1970, 
New Haven College became the University of New Haven, reflecting 
the increased scope and the diversity of academic programs offered. 
Originally founded to meet a single distinct need in the New Haven 
community, the institution now ranks as a major academic institution 
offering programs in more than 50 different areas of study. This wide 
range of studies provides a total educational experience for University 
of New Haven students. 

Although most of the student body attend classes on the Main 
Campus in West Haven, the university has carried its academic pro- 
grams to other Connecticut residents through off-campus centers. 
Several programs and numerous courses on the undergraduate and 
graduate levels are available at university branches around the state. 

Planning for future growth at the University of New Haven centers 
around the Campaign for Excellence, a long-range development pro- 
gram designed to meet several university goals. The program includes 
plans for a University Center including classrooms for the arts and 
sciences and containing both an auditorium for the performing arts and a 
conference center. The Campaign for Excellence also calls for several 
endowments for scholarships and faculty chairs, monies for the mod- 
ernization of physical facilities and campus extension and an endow- 
ment to expand library resources and improve laboratory facilities. 



2 — Universitv of New Haven 



Accreditation 

The University of New Haven is fully accredited as a general pur- 
pose institution by the New England Association of Schools and 
Colleges. The Connecticut Commission for Higher Education auth- 
orized the University of New Haven to establish a Graduate School and 
has accredited the degrees of Master of Business Administration, 
Master of Public Administration, Master of Arts, Master of Science, 
and Master of Engineering. 

Representative memberships in which the university is an active 
participant include the Council of Graduate Schools, the Association of 
Independent Colleges, the Assembly of the American Association of 
Collegiate Schools of Business, the College Entrance Examining 
Board, the American Society of Engineering Education, the Education- 
al Testing Service, American Council on Education, American Associa- 
tion for Higher Education, Association of Urban Universities, Council 
for the Advancement of Small Colleges, and the National Commission 
on Accrediting. The Engineers' Council for Professional Development 
has accredited the undergraduate mechanical, industrial, civil, and 
electrical engineering programs. 

Affirmative Action 

The University of New Haven is committed to a policy which 
provides for equality of opportunity in employment, advancement, 
admission and educational opportunity to all persons on the basis of 
individual merit. 

The Affirmative Action Plan of the university serves as the docu- 
ment through which federal, state and local laws pertaining to fair 
employment, admission and educational programs are interpreted and 
carried out. Copies of the Affirmative Action Plan are available from 
the office of the Director of Equal Opportunity. 

An Affirmative Action Review Board meets regularly to evaluate 
university policy and practice relevant to affirmative action. 

TITLE IX 

Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 states that, "no 
person in the United States shall on the basis of sex . . . be subject to 
discrimination under any educational program . . . receiving Federal 
financial assistance." Compliance with this act is administered through 
the Title IX Coordinator, and questions regarding Title IX's appli- 
cability to the university should be addressed to the Coordinator. A 
grievance procedure for student and employee complaints of discrim- 
ination is available. 



General Information — 3 



Divisions of the University 



The University of New Haven has three administrative divisions: 
the undergraduate school, including the School of Arts and Sciences, 
the School of Business Administration, and the School of Engineering; 
the Division of Continuing Education; and the Graduate School. All 
divisions of the University are coeducational. 



Undergraduate Programs 

The three undergraduate schools offer programs leading to four- 
year baccalaureate degrees and two-year associate's degrees. 

Students pursuing a course of study leading to a Bachelor of 
Science degree in the School of Business Administration may elect a 
major in business administration; business data processing; business 
economics; communication; criminal justice; finance; financial account- 
ing; hotel management, tourism and travel; international business; 
management science; managerial accounting; operations management; 
marketing; personnel management; public administration; or retailing. 

Students in the School of Engineering may choose programs 
leading to the following degrees: Bachelor of Science in civil engi- 
neering. Bachelor of Science in electrical engineering. Bachelor of 
Science in industrial engineering. Bachelor of Science in computer 
technology. Bachelor of Science in mechanical engineering, or the 
Bachelor of Science in materials engineering. 

Students in a course of study leading to a Bachelor of Arts degree 
may elect a major in art, biology, chemistry, communications, econom- 
ics, English, environmental studies, history, mathematics, worid 
music, philosophy, physics, political science, psychology, sociology or 
social welfare. Bachelor of Science degree programs are available in 
biology, chemistry, fire science, occupational safety and health, or 
physics. A student may also pursue an interdisciplinary program leading 
to a Bachelor of Arts degree in either American studies or anthropology. 

Associate in Science degree programs are offered in aeronautical 
technology; business administration; communication; criminal justice; 
engineering; hotel management, tourism and travel; and retailing. 

In addition, students pursuing a course of study leading to an 
Associate in Science degree in the School of Arts and Sciences may 
choose a major in biology, chemistry, general studies, commercial and 
advertising art, occupational safety and health, or journalism. 



University of New Haven 



Division of Continuing Education 

The Division of Continuing Education offers credit and non- 
credit courses and programs in day and evening sessions during the 
school year and in the summer. Complete listings of course offerings 
are available from the Office of Continuing Education. 



Graduate School 



General Information 

The Graduate School academic year is conducted on a trimester 
system. Most classes meet once each week in the late afternoon and 
early evening for thirteen consecutive weeks. A small proportion of the 
classes are scheduled on Saturday morning. 

The Fall trimester begins in September and ends in December; the 
Winter trimester begins in January and ends the first week of April; the 
Spring trimester begins the second week in April and ends in July. 

The Graduate School Summer session runs for six and one-half 
weeks from mid-July to late August. Classes generally meet twice a 
week. Independent study is possible in some cases, subject to the 
approval of the program coordinator. Occasionally intensive seminars 
and courses of a shorter duration are offered during the summer months. 
Refer to the summer session brochure for details. 

Eighteen degree programs with various options and concentrations 
are offered on the Main Campus in West Haven. Many programs of 
study may be pursued at one of the off campus centers which are 
located in Danbury, Middlebury, Waterbury, Middletown, and Groton/ 
New London. Every effort is made to offer as full a program as 
possible at these facilities; however, students may find it necessary or 
desirable to take courses on the Main Campus in order to meet their 
degree objectives. 



General Information — 5 



Danbury center 

The Danbury center is located at Peacock Alley, North Street 
Shopping Center. Take 1-84 East to Exit 6, continue on Route 17 
one-quarter of a mile to the North Street Shopping Center. If traveling 
west on 1-84 take Exit 5 to Route 37. Students may make an appoint- 
ment for academic counseling or request program information by 
calling the branch number, 743-7883, any day or evening, seven 
days a week. 

Courses leading to master's degrees in Business Administration 
and Computer and Information Science are offered at the Danbury 
center. Also offered are courses leading toward the Senior Professional 
Certificate in Marketing and Management. 



Middlebury center 

The Middlebury center holds classes at the Preston Hill Inn, 
UniroyaPs corporate headquarters. The classrooms are located in the 
auditorium of the Research and Development building. 

Take 1-84 eastward to Exit 16, to route 188, then follow signs. 
From Hartford, take 1-84 westward to Exit 16, to route 188. From 
Southwestern Connecticut take route 7 Norwalk to Danbury, then east 
on 1-84 to Exit 16 onto route 188 and follow signs. From New Haven, 
route 34 to Derby, route 8 to Seymour, route 67 through Oxford to route 
188 and follow signs to Preston Hill Inn. 

Courses leading to a master's degree in Business Administration 
are offered at the Middlebury center. 



Waterbury center 

The Waterbury center is located at 565 Chase Parkway, Classes 
are held in the Upper School Building at St. Margaret's McTeman 
School, Exit 18 off of 1-84. Students can work toward master's degrees 
in Business Administration or Computer and Information Science at 
the Waterbury center. 



Middletown center 

The Middletown center holds classes on the Wesleyan University 
campus in the Science Center. If you are traveling to Wesleyan from 



6 — University of New Haven 



Hartford, follow 1-91 south to Route 9 and then follow the signs to 
Middletown. Traveling from the New Haven area take 1-9 1 north to 
Route 15 north to Route 66 east and follow the signs to Middletown. 
Those traveling from Waterbury and points west should follow 1-84 
east to Route 66 east, then follow the signs through Meriden to 
Middletown. 

Students can work toward a master's degree in Business Admini- 
stration at the Middletown center. Graduate students at the Middletown 
center have limited use of the Wesleyan University libraries. 



Groton/New London center 

The Groton/New London center classes meet at Robert E. Fitch 
Senior High School, 101 Groton Long Point Road, Groton. Take 1-95 to 
Groton Long Point Exit, bear right off of the exit. At the first light, take 
a left, then bear right one-half mile ahead around a bend. Robert E. 
Fitch Senior High School is one-half block ahead on the right. 

Courses leading to master's degrees in Business Administration, 
Organizational/Industrial Psychology. Public Administration, Commu- 
nity Psychology. Environmental Sciences. Computer and Informa- 
tion Science. Industrial Engineering, and Operations Research are 
offered. Students may also take courses which lead to a Senior 
Professional Certificate in Public Management, Marketing and Manage- 
ment. Graduate students have limited library privileges at Mitchell Col- 
lege and Connecticut College in New London. Two full-time members 
of the faculty maintain their offices at the University of New Haven 
at Groton/New London on the Mitchell College campus. 437 Pequot 
Avenue. Appointments for academic counseling may be made with 
them by calling 443-5529. 



Admission 



General Requirements 

Applicants to the University of New Haven Graduate School are 
required to have an undergraduate degree from an accredited institution. 
Certain programs have additional requirements for admission to specific 
curricula, details of which are included in the program listings later in 
the bulletin. 



General Information — 7 



Procedure 

An applicant for admission to tne Graduate School must submit a 
formal application, two letters of recommendation, complete official 
transcripts of all previous college work and a nonrefundable application 
fee of $15. 

Admission decisions are based primarily on an applicant's under- 
graduate record. Prospective students who are currently completing 
their undergraduate study should submit an official transcript complete 
to the date of application. In most cases, an admission decision will be 
made on the basis of the partial transcript, contingent upon completion 
of the baccalaureate degree. Registration will not be permitted until a 
final, official transcript is submitted to the registrar. 

In support of an application, students may submit their scores from 
the Graduate Record Examination, both the Aptitude Test and the 
Advanced Test, the Graduate Management Admission Test or the 
Miller Analogies Test. Students may be required to take one or 
more of these tests. 

On occasion, a student who has not completed an undergraduate 
program of study which would qualify for admission to the requested 
graduate program may be permitted to take undergraduate courses or a 
combination of graduate and undergraduate courses to qualify for 
admission to the Graduate School. Such programs should be determined 
in consultation with the coordinator of the program. 

Students may be admitted for any trimester. Should a student be 
unable to enter the Graduate School during the trimester for which the 
admission is granted, the acceptance will remain open for one calendar 
year. After one year, a new application for admission will be required. 



Categories 



Applicants and students in the Graduate School are assigned to one 
of four categories. 



FULLY MATRICULATED 

Students accepted for entrance into a regular degree program are 
fully matriculated students. 



8 — University of New Haven 



PROVISIONAL 

When there is doubt concerning a students ability to handle grad- 
uate work satisfactorily the student may be accepted on a provisional 
basis. Students accepted provisionally should seek out the advice of 
their coordinator or adviser so that their graduate work can be closely 
supervised. A matriculation decision must be made after the provisional 
student has completed twelve credits' work, and may be made sooner if 
the coordinator so desires. A provisional student may take no more than 
six hours' work at one time, except with written permission of the Dean 
of the Graduate School. 

IN-PROCESS 

Students who apply after the application deadline and prior to 
new student registration may be accepted on an "in-process" basis 
and may do no more than six credits' work unless they have written 
approval of the coordinator of the program they wish to enter. 

It is the responsibility of the in-process student to see to it that all 
materials in support of the application are received by the university in 
time for a matriculation decision before the next trimester. The in- 
process student should request a review of the application after ascer- 
taining from the registrar that all materials have been received. An in- 
process student will not be permitted to register a second time until a 
matriculation decision has been made. Acceptance as an in-process 
student does not guarantee admission to the Graduate School. 

SPECIAL 

Special Student status is reserved for students who do not wish 
to matriculate in a program. Registration is limited to 12 credit hours 
of graduate work. Should the student desire to continue graduate 
work, he or she must be accepted into a specific graduate program. 
Special Students are responsible for seeing to it that prerequisite 
requirements for the courses they wish to take are met. 



Auditors 

An auditor is allowed to attend class and is expected to partici- 
pate in class discussions and complete the required assignments. An 



General Information — 9 



auditor recieves no grade or credit toward any graduate degree. 
Auditor status does not imply admission to any of the graduate degree 
programs. There is a special "Application for Study as an Auditor"" 
form available in the Graduate Office. Both registered students and non- 
students are eligible to audit University of New Haven Graduate School 
courses. 

Admission of Foreign Students 

Qualified foreign students are welcome as students in the Graduate 
School of the University of New Haven and will receive every possible 
consideration for admission.* 

The major criterion for the admission of foreign students is the 
same as that used for citizens of the United States. Does the under- 
graduate preparation of the student qualify him or her for graduate study 
in a degree program at the University of New Haven? Since institutions 
and systems of higher education vary from country to country, the for- 
eign applicant may expect that he or she will be asked to provide sub- 
stantiation, not only of the courses taken and grades received, but also 
of the academic reputation of the undergraduate school within the edu- 
cational system of the particular country. All transcripts must be 
provided in English. 

In addition, the Graduate School requires that the applicant 
submit evidence of English proficiency. The TOEFL examination is 
recommended, but if undergraduate work has been completed in 
English or if arrangements for the TOEFL are difficult, the GRE or 
GMAT examinations may be substituted for the TOEFL. The Graduate 
School may also require that evidence of English proficiency be ascer- 
tained by an overseas interview, any charge for which must be borne by 
the prospective student. 

Every foreign applicant will be evaluated carefully regarding 
undergraduate subject matter mastery and English proficiency. A 

*U.S. immigration regulations require that students holding a student visa maintain 
adequate progress. Adequate progress means full-time study, which is generally inter- 
preted to mean taking at least three courses each trimester. Prospective foreign students 
should, therefore, note that the following programs permit full-time study; any program 
not listed here would be difficult or impossible to study as a full-time student: 
Master of Business Administration 
Master of Public Administration 
Master of Science in Accounting 
Master of Science, Criminal Justice 
Master of Science, Industrial Engineering 
Master of Science, Computer and Information Science 
Master of Science in Forensic Science 
Master of Science, Operations Research 
Master of Arts, Community Psychology 
Master of Arts, Organizational/Industral Psychology 
Dual Degree — Master of Business Administration/ 

Master of Science in industrial Engineering 



10 — University of New Haven 



student whose examination score falls below acceptable standards for 
English proficiency (which in the case of the TOEFL examination is 
600) or whose undergraduate work does not provide necessary prepara- 
tion for the particular program of study chosen in the Graduate School, 
may be admitted subject to the requirement that the course of study at 
the University of New Haven include intensive work in English and 
undergraduate courses, for which no graduate credit will be given. 

Foreign students will need to provide a signed financial resource 
statement prior to the issuance of an 1-20, since the university must 
certify that it has checked the foreign student's finances. The University 
of New Haven does not offer financial assistance to foreign students. A 
$200 deposit is required before an 1-20 will be issued. This deposit will 
be applied toward the first trimester's tuition. 

Since the review of applications from foreign students takes much 
longer than those from citizens of the United States, it is important that 
applications and all supporting materials be received by the Graduate 
School well before the stated deadline in the academic calendar. 

Upon acceptance students are invited to contact the Director of 
Housing for assistance in locating living accommodations. 

Graduate students studying under an F-l visa are allowed 24 
months to complete a degree program. All F-l visa students must 
register for a minimum of 9 credit hours each trimester. Once visa 
students have completed their degree program, the Foreign Student 
Office will not issue an 1-538 for extension of temporary stay, except 
for periods of practical training approved by the Graduate School and 
the U.S. Office of Immigration. 

LIVING COSTS 

Estimated costs for attending the University of New Haven Grad- 
uate School for the 1977-78 academic year are as follows. 

SINGLE STUDENT 6 Credits 9 Credits 1 2 Credits 

Base Living Costs $1,400 $1,400. $1,400 

Tuition and Fees 456. 681. 906. 

Books and Materials (Approximate) 54. 80. 108. 

Cost Per Trimester $1,910. $2,161. $2,414. 

Cost per Year (10 months) $5,693 $6,429. $7,170. 

MARRIED—NO CHILDREN 

Basic Living Costs $1,956. $1,956. $1,956. 
Tuition and Fees 456. 681. 906. 

Books and Materials (Approximate) 54. 80. 108. 

Cost per Trimester $2,466. $2,717. $2,970. 



General Information — 1 1 



Cost per Year (10 months) $7,362. $8,097. $8,838. 

Additional costs per trimester: 

One child $ 530. 

Two children 925. 

Three children 1,548. 

Additional costs for summer: 

Single $ 840. 

Married 1,173. 

Per child 150. 



NOTE: Living costs are based on Estimated BLS Moderate Consumption Budget Standards 
(20-35 age group) adjusted to December, 1976. 

Source: GAPSFAS News and Notes. Vol. V, No. I, November 1976. 



Registration 

Students must register for the first time in person. At that time they 
will have an opportunity to review their undergraduate work with a mem- 
ber of the faculty and plan a program of study. This initial meeting 
provides an opportunity for the student to discuss with a faculty member 
his personal goals, academic strengths, and a possible area of concen- 
tration. Subsequent registration for each trimester will generally be 
handled by mail. 

The registration deadlines for both new and current students are 
listed in the graduate calendar and in the class schedules that are pub- 
lished each trimester. 

Any student who fails to register for two consecutive trimesters 
will no longer receive registration materials. It will be the responsibility 
of the student to notify Graduate Records of the desire to continue grad- 
uate study. 

No registrations or add slips for a course will be accepted after the 
second week of any trimester. A student may withdraw from a course any 
time prior to the last scheduled class meeting. Course additions or with- 
drawals may be handled in person or by mail. 

The university reserves the right to change class schedules or in- 
structors at any time. It further reserves the right to cancel any course, 
and. in such ca.ses, will refund full tuition to the students. 

Students with an outstanding balance will not be permitted to regis- 
ter. Current students who register after the registration deadline will be 
assessed a late registration fee. 



12 — University of New Haven 



Academic Policies 

Academic Counseling 

Students may request academic counseling at any time. Appoint- 
ments should be scheduled through department chairman or program 
coordinators. 

It is the student's responsibihty to select courses in accordance with 
prerequisites, the advisor's recommendations, the departmental plan of 
study (if required) and the requirements for the degree. 

A student is not required to file a formal plan of study with the 
Graduate School. It is the student's responsibility to meet the stated 
requirements for the degree. 

Awarding of Degrees 

The University of New Haven awards degrees twice a year, at 
commencements in January and in June. 

Students completing the requirements for a degree at the end of the 
fall trimester will receive the degree in January. Students completing the 
requirements for a degree at the end of the winter trimester will receive 
the degree at the June commencement. Students completing the require- 
ments for a degree at the end of the spring trimester will receive the 
degree the following January. Students completing the requirements for a 
degree in July will receive a formal statement that they have completed all 
requirements for the degree and will formally be awarded their diploma in 
January. 

Candidates for January Commencement must file a petition with the 
Graduate School no later than October 14, and for June Commence- 
ment no later than March 1 . Forms for this purpose are available in the 
Graduate School office and in the Office of the Registrar. Upon sub- 
mission of this petition, the Registrar will review the candidate's record 
and certify that he/she has met the requirements for the degree. A 
graduation fee of $30 must accompany the petition. All financial obliga- 
tions to the university must be met prior to graduation. 

Students completing a thesis/seminar project as part of their degree 
requirement must file a petition in the same manner but must also submit 
the final manuscript to their thesis/seminar project advisor prior to the 
end of the tenth week of the trimester in which they expect to complete 
the requirements for their degree. 



General Information — 13 



Grading System 

The Graduate School uses the following grading system: 
A — Superior performance 
B — Good Performance 
C — Passing performance 
F — Failure 

P — Pass— carries credit hours toward the degree 
S — Satisfactory performance in a noncredit course 
W — Withdrawal from a course 
I — Incomplete-given on rare occasions. A grade of I that is not 

changed within one calendar year automatically reverts to a W. 
T — Used for thesis/seminar project students who have not completed 

work during the trimester in which they originally registered for 

the course. Students must complete their work within the maximum 

allowable time for graduate work. 



Grade Reports 

Reports of the final grade in each subject will be mailed to the stu- 
dent soon after the close of each trimester. 



Academic Standards 

The academic standing of each student is determined on the basis 
of the quality point ratio earned each trimester. 

To determine a quality point, each letter grade earned during a 
trimester is assigned a quality point value: 

A — Four quality points 

B — Three quality points 

C — Two quality points 

F — Zero quality points 

P — Zero quality points 

S — Zero quality points 

U — Zero quality points 

W — Zero quality points 

I — Zero quality points 

T — Zero quality points 

The quality point ratio is obtained by multiplying the quality point 
value of each grade by the number of semester hours assigned to each 
course in the bulletin, then dividing the total quality points carried by the 
total semester hours attempted. 

A cumulative quality point ratio is obtained by calculating the 



-University of New Haven 



quality point ratio for all courses attempted at the University of New 
Haven. 



Repetition of Work 



A student may repeat a course, with the new grade superseding 
the old grade in the computation of the quality point ratio. However, 
the original grade remains on the transcript. 



Probation 

Any graduate student whose cumulative quality point ratio (QPR) 
is below 3.0, a B average, will be considered to be on academic proba- 
tion, and will be required to obtain permission from the program 
coordinator before registering for additional course work. A student 
whose cumulative QPR is below 2.7 after completion of 24 credits will 
be required to withdraw from the Graduate School. 

Appeals concerning directed withdrawal from the graduate school 
under these circumstances should be directed to the dean of the 
Graduate School, who will in turn refer the appeal to the department 
chairman and/or the responsible administrative unit. 



Transfer Credit 

Transfer credit may be given for graduate courses taken at other 
accredited institutions subject to the following conditions: 

a. the courses were at the graduate level; 

b. each grade was B or better; and 

c. the courses did not fulfill requirements for any other degree 
already earned by the student. 



Waiver of Courses 

Certain required courses in each program may be waived on the ba- 
sis of undergraduate courses taken at other accredited institutions. For a 
course to be waived, a student must first secure the written approval of the 
department chairman or a faculty member acting for the department 
chairman in the department in which the waiver is requested. Only fully 
matriculated students may seek waivers. 

Waiver decisions are usually based upon a student's academic 



General Information — 15 



record. The decision to waive a course is also based upon the assumption 
that the student has a good grasp of the material covered in that course. 
Therefore, a student may subsequently be required to take a course which 
had been waived previously. 

No course that has been waived can be taken for elective credit. 

Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements 

A student must complete, and have approved, the form entitled 
"Proposal for Research Projects, Theses, Seminar Projects or Indepen- 
dent Studies" before being allowed to register for independent work. 

Students engaged in independent study for the preparation of a thesis 
or seminar project, select or are assigned a faculty advisor who acts as the 
student's research advisor until the thesis or seminar project is complet- 
ed. No thesis examination is required unless specified by the particular 
program. 

Two final, unbound copies of the thesis/seminar project must^be 
submitted in proper form to the Dean of the Graduate School three weeks 
prior to commencement. The thesis/seminar project is then deposited 
permanently in the university library. 

Additional copies of a thesis or seminar project are also required. 
For this requirement and other regulations regarding the preparation and 
submission of a thesis or seminar project, students should consult the 
"Manual for the Preparation of Graduate Theses and Seminar Projects." 
Copies of the manual are available in the Graduate School office. 

Time Limit for Completion of Degree Requirements 

Students must complete all the requirements for their degree within 
five years of the date of their initial matriculation in the program. Any ex- 
tension of the time limit can be granted only by the dean of the Graduate 
School after consultation with the appropriate program coordinator. 

Residency Requirements 

Degree programs have a 30-graduate-credit residency requirement, 
with the exception of the M.B.A./M.S.I.E. Dual Degree program which 
has a 60-graduate-credit residency requirement. Credits toward the resi- 
dency requirement may be earned at the main campus or at the off- 
campus centers. 

Graduate Scliool Ethics 

It is Graduate School policy that each student is expected to 
complete all course requirements on his own intitiative and endeavor. 



16 — University of New Haven 



with no collaboration unless specifically authorized by an instructor. In 
addition, material used by a student but authored by another individual, 
publisher, company, government or organization shall be identified as 
such by appropriate footnotes or references. Violations of this policy, 
either in fact or in spirit, will normally be handled by the instructor in- 
volved. Students wishing to appeal the decision of an instructor should 
contact the Graduate School. 



Tuition and Fees 



The following are the tuition, fees and charges to be in effect 
during the 1977-1978 school year. The university reserves the right, at 
any time, to make whatever changes may be deemed necessary in 
admission requirements, fees, charges, tuition, regulations and aca- 
demic programs prior to the start of any class, term semester, trimester 
or session. 

NONREFUNDABLE FEES 

Application fee $15 

Registration fee, per trimester 5. 

Graduate Student Council fee, per trimester 1 . 

Auditor applicaton fee 5_ 

Late registration fee, current students 15. 

Graduation fee 30. 

Transcript fee, first copy free 

Additional copies 1 

Laboratory fee 20 

Late payment fee 10. 

OTHER FEES 

Tuition, per credit hour $75. 

Auditor, per course 1 45. 

Computer use fee 20. 

Noncredit course fee, per course 145. 

Executive M.B. A. program, total cost 5,000. 



Payment 

Tuition for graduate courses is due at registration. However, the uni- 
versity permits graduate students to pay tuition on an installment basis, 



General Information — 17 



paying one half with the registration form and the balance before the first 
day of the trimester. All students who have not completed tuition pay- 
ment by the first day of the trimester will be assessed the late payment 
fee. 

Students are responsible for payment of tuition to the university, 
even though they may be eligible for their employer's tuition reimburse- 
ment plan. Students are responsible for making their own arrangements 
with their employers for reimbursement. 

The university accepts Master Charge and Bank Americard for 
payment of tuition. 



Withdrawal 

To be eligible for a refund of tuition, students must formally notify 
the registrar of their intention to withdraw by completing the university 
withdrawal form and submitting it to the registrar by mail or in person. 
The date of the postmark on mailed withdrawal form, or the date of sub- 
mission on those brought in person, determines the amount of the refund, 
if any, due the student. 



Refunds 

The refund policy for graduate students who withdraw from any 
course or from any program is as follows: S0% refund of tuition upon 
formal withdrawal prior to the second regularly scheduled class meeting, 
60% refund of tuition upon formal withdrawal prior to the third regularly 
scheduled class meeting, 40% refund of tuition upon formal withdrawal 
prior to the fourth regularly scheduled class meeting, 20% refund of 
tuition upon formal withdrawal prior to the fifth regularly scheduled class 
meeting. No refund will be made after the fifth regularly scheduled class 
meeting. 



Financial Aid 

Financial aid is available to graduate students in the form of scholar- 
ships, grants, loans, bursary work and work-study programs. 

The university provides scholarships to outstanding candidates 
based upon academic achievement, financial need, and potential contri- 
bution in the field of study. 

Part-time employment is available as departmental assistants within 
the university. Selected students may work a maximum of twenty hours a 
week, with the work schedule and maximum earnings determined by the 



18 — University of New Haven 



requirements of the department involved. 

The College Work-Study Program is designed to enable students 
with financial need to work on-campus and off-campus with several 
non-profit community organizations. Typically, such jobs average fif- 
teen hours a week. Interested students should apply at the Financial Aid 
Office. 

The State of Connecticut and other states have established loan 
programs offering long term loans at low interest rates. In Connecticut, a 
student may borrow up to a maximum of $5 ,000 each school year. Repay- 
ment starts one year after graduation. If the family's income (adjusted) is 
under $25,000 annually federal interest benefits cover the full interest 
while in attendance and during the grace period. 

Foreign students are not normally eligible for financial assistance as 
they must certify availability of sufficient funds at time of entry. 

All financial aid applications must be submitted four weeks prior to 
the beginning of the trimester for which the student is seeking financial 
aid. GAPS FAS (Graduate and Professional School Financial Aid Service) 
applications are accepted for aid consideration. 

A student on academic probation is not eligible for financial aid. 



The Law Enforcement Assistance Programs (LEEP) 

Loans. The Omnibus Crime Control and Safe Streets Act of 1968 
established the Law Enforcement Student Loan Program which makes 
available tenyear, interest bearing (7%) notesof up to $2, 200 per academic 
year to full-time students enrolled in undergraduate and graduate pro- 
grams leading to degrees in areas directly related to law enforcement. 
Theses loans can be cancelled at the rate of 25% for each year of 
employment in a public, state, local, or federal law enforcement agency. 

Grants. Grants are available to full-time employees of a publicly 
funded law enforcement agency under the Law Enforcement Student 
Grant Program. Payments up to $250 per trimester are provided to 
full-time or part-time students working toward a degree in this field. A 
recipient must agree to remain with a law enforcement agency for two 
years after completion of studies funded by this grant. 

Awards under the LEEP Program are subject to current guidelines of 
the Department of Justice and the availability of funds. 

Full information and applications for financial aid can be obtained 
from the Financial Aid Office. 



General Information — 19 



^?J^ 






M 




■1 



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^ 



J 



STUDENT ACTIVITIES 
AND OTHER SERVICES 



Alumni Association 

Membership in the Alumni Association is acquired immediately 
upon graduation. AH degree graduates of the university as well as 
diploma graduates of the School of Executive Development and the 
Management Center become members automatically. Including the class 
of 1976, there are more than 8,000 members of the Alumni Association. 
A member of the administrative staff of the university serves as director 
of alumni relations. An executive committee conducts the affairs of the 
association during the period between meetings and also serves as a plan- 
ning group. There is an alumni fund chairman for annual giving. 

In addition to the semiannual meeting, other meetings of social and 
educational interest occur during the year, and a quarteriy publication, 
the Alumni News, is mailed without charge to each alumnus. Alumni 
Homecoming is an annual event occurring in October of each year. 

The Alumni Association is represented on the Board of Governors 
by the member who is elected to the board for a term of two years. The 
president of the association serves on the Board of Governors as an ex- 
officio member. 

Membership on the Alumni Advisory Council is by invitation. In 
addition to the officers of the Alumni Association, 20 or more additional 
graduates of the university constitute the group. The council is an 
advisory board to the university on the conduct of alumni affairs. Its 
primary objectives are to strengthen alumni relations, advise on matters 
of top-level policy involving the alumni, improve alumni communica- 
tions and assist in planning and conducting alumni events. The council 
meets quarterly at the university with the president and the director of 
alumni relations. 



Student Services — 21 



Athletics 

Graduate students are encouraged to make use of the North Campus 
Athletic Complex. Facilities include three basketball courts, handball- 
paddleball court, weight room with universal gym, a multi-purpose 
exercise room, steam room, fully equipped training room, six tennis 
courts, two Softball fields, baseball diamond and combination football- 
soccer-lacrosse field. 

While graduate students are not eligible to participate in the under- 
graduate intercollegiate athletic program, they are eligible to take an 
active part in the intramural sports program administered by Physical 
Education Department Chairman Don Wynschenk. Intramural competi- 
tion in touch football, badminton, bowling, three- and five-player basket- 
ball, paddleball, softball, tennis, floor hockey and volleyball are also 
sponsored. 

A valid UNH ID card is required for entrance to the North Campus 
gym or tennis courts, during non class or free-time hours. In general, the 
gymnasium is open for graduate student use at times when regularly 
scheduled games and classes are not in progress. Students should take 
care to secure their locker or leave properly identified valuables with the 
equipment manager while using any facility. 

Students who participate in intramurals or use any UNH athletic 
complex facility, are not covered by the university athletic insurance 
policy and participate at their own risk. The university recommends that 
an appropriate insurance policy be carried by each student to cover 
medical costs in case of injury. 

During the school year, the gymnasium is open from 9 a.m. to 9:30 
p.m. Monday through Friday with the hours 5 p.m. through 9:30 p.m. 
generally reserved for undergraduate and graduate student use. The gym 
is available from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday. The building is closed 
Sundays. On Monday evening, the main gymnasium is reserved for 
volleyball. 

The tennis courts are open dawn to dusk during clement weather and 
are supervised during peak hours, limiting use to UNH students and 
personnel on a one-hour time limit basis. 

The paddleball court must be reserved a day in advance by calling 
934-6320 prior to 8:30 a.m. and 934-6321 , Ext. 255, between 8:30 a.m. 
and 5 p.m. 

It is hoped that graduate students will avail themselves of a full range of 
activities and that they will seek out athletic department and physical 
education department staff members to express interests in areas where 
further graduate student participation can be encouraged. 



22 — University of New Haven 



Bookstore 

The university bookstore provides all necessary texts, new and 
used, that are required for courses at the university. It also carries 
related supplies, imprinted clothing, greeting cards, gifts and a selection 
of paperbacks and periodicals. The bookstore buys back used texts on a 
daily basis throughout the year. It also orders class rings and offers 
film processing. 

Special arrangements are made for students to purchase required 
books at off-campus locations. 



Career Development and 
Off-Campus Employment Office 

This office has two primary functions within the university: career 
advising and providing information about off-campus employment. It is 
located on the second floorofthe Student Services and Admission Build- 
ing on the South Campus. 

CAREER DEVELOPMENT 

To assist students in making career choices, individual counseling is 
available and is supplemented by other resources. Special workshops, on 
resume preparation, interviewing skills and job research techniques are 
scheduled in both the fall and spring semesters. 

In addition, the office maintains an extensive library of career 
information resources on careers in general and specific employers. 

OFF-CAMPUS EMPLOYMENT 

While the office is not an employment service, listings of both full- 
and part-time positions are maintained to provide a common meeting 
ground for employers and prospective employees. Students will find this 
useful both in locating part-time employment while in school and 
full-time employment following graduation. 

Employers wishing to list positions with the Off-Campus Employ- 
ment Office need only call or write, giving a description of the position 
available and other details. There is never any fee charged for this 
service. 



Student Services — 23 



During each academic year, employer representatives visit the 
campus to interview graduating University of New Haven students, both 
graduate and undergraduate. In addition, representatives of a number of 
graduate schools visit to interview seniors interested in pursuing graduate 
education. 

Students at all stages of their education are urged to make use of the 
office's resources in formulating career plans. Alumni seeking positions 
are invited to use the services of the office. 

NEWSLETTERS 

The Career Development and Off-Campus Employment office pub- 
lishes two newsletters on a regular basis. The Student Affairs Newsletter 
is published on the third Monday of the month during the undergraduate 
academic year. The newsletter contains information about events on 
campus and. particularly, events presented by the Career Development 
Office including workshops and recruitment visits. 

The Jobsletter is published biweekly throughout the year except on 
university holidays and contains job listing received by the Off-Campus 
Employment Office. Both publications are distributed around the cam- 
pus. T\\Q Jobsletter \^\\\ be mailed to any member of the university com- 
munity who wishes it and provides the office with a supply of stamped, 
self-addressed envelopes for the number of issues desired. 



Computer Center 

A modem, well equipped computer center is maintained to serve the 
academic and administrative needs of the University. The new Meta-4 
system produced by Digital Scientific of California includes 6 disk drives 
(20 million characters per pack), 2 mag tape drives, two 600 cpm card 
readers, two 600 1pm printers, I card punch, a graph plotter, remote 
terminals and other peripheral equipment. The Meta-4 system permits 
u.se of all major business and technical programming languages. 

The university also owns a Burroughs System 300 computer 
donated by the First New Haven National Bank. The computer center and 
key punch area are available to students during extended hours on 
weekdays and Saturdays. 



Foreign Student Adviser 

The Graduate School accepts foreign students from a number of 
different countries. The foreign students adviser offers special guidance 



24 — University of New Haven 



and assistance when needed. The International Students Club on campus 
sponsors activities and trips. The International Student Center of New 
Haven, located near the Yale campus, invites all foreign students to use 
their facilities and programs throughout the year. 



Housing 

The Housing office, located in the Student Center, will assist grad- 
uate students in finding off-campus housing accommodations. At the 
present time college owned housing for graduate students is not available. 
The office is open from 9:00-5:00, Monday through Friday, for any 
student wishing to find housing accommodations. The office has listings 
for apartments, houses and private rooms. 



Library 

The Marvin K. Peterson Library was dedicated October 20, 1974. It 
has a capacity of 300,000 bound volumes. It adjoins the main admin- 
istration building and includes a rare book room, a special collection 
room, a music room, archives and spacious reading and reference areas. 
Study is made convenient by modem research facilities and equipment, 
including eight microreading stations and three microform reader- 
printers. 

The Library contains more than 112,000 volumes, 65,000 U.S. 
documents, over 6,500 LP's, extensive corporation annual reports, 
pamphlet files, and microfilm. The library subscribes to 985 periodicals 
and extensive back-issue files are maintained. 

In order to check out books from the library, a student must have a 
valid identification card. 

Graduate students at the Groton and Middletown centers have 
limited privileges at the Connecticut College, Mitchell College, and 
Wesleyan University libraries. 



Minority Student Affairs 

The director of minority affairs acts as a liaison between the admini- 
stration and the minority students on campus. The director works closely 
with the dean of students and the president of the university in making 
decisions that affect the welfare of minority students. 



Student Services — 25 



Student Activities 

CULTURAL ACTIVITIES 

There are student organizations formed around interests in liter- 
ature, arts, films and drama. These groups sponsor visiting artists and 
lecturers, publish materials and generally provide a well-rounded cultural 
program for University of New Haven students. 

GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL 

The Graduate Student Council is a forum where graduate students 
can provide input to the administration in order to improve all aspects of 
graduate education at the university. The council schedules a number of 
extracurricular activities, and all graduate students are encouraged to 
attend. 

RADIO STATION WNHU 

WNHU, the university's student-operated FM stereo broadcast 
facility, operates throughout the year on a frequency of 88.7 MHz at a 
power of 1 ,700 watts. This extracurricular activity, open to all university 
students, serves southern Connecticut with the best in music, news and 
community affairs programming. Its sportscasters are the voice of 
University of New Haven Charger sports teams. The WNHU broadcast 
day consists mostly of locally produced shows. However, selected Inter- 
collegiate Broadcasting System and National Public Radio Features are 
also presented. 

In its first year, WNHU gained national attention when announcer 
Tony Salzo set a 270-hour world record for longest continuous broadcast. 
In 1 974, WNHU again achieved national prominence by winning Broad- 
cast Management/Engineering magazine's "Best Station Award." 

All WNHU activities in programming, business and engineering 
operations are performed by students in the university's day , evening and 
graduate divisions. The station will train all qualified students in 
their respective areas of interest. 

STUDENT CENTER 

The Student Center provides a focal point for student activities. 
Offering lounges, student offices, a game room, a large cafeteria and a 
snack bar, the facility has been designed to serve as a center for the 
student's nonacademic college interests. 

The Rathskellar in the student center opens daily at 5 p.m. serving 
draft beer and snacks. A student I.D. is required for admission to the 
Rathskellar. 



26 — University of New Haven 



Veterans Affairs 

Since the university has one of the largest veteran enrollments in 
Connecticut, an office of Veterans Affairs, with a full-time coordinator 
and secretary, is maintained. The Veterans Administration has assigned 
to the university a V.A. representative who maintains liaison directly 
with state and national V.A. offices. In addition to processing appli- 
cations for various V.A. benefits, the campus veterans office provides 
a wide range of supportive services for veterans attending the university. 
Assistance is available in academic areas and special help such as tutorial 
assistance is available. A veteran's organization on campus provides 
information to veterans as well as activities of interest. 

Women's Affairs 

The office of the director of women's affairs is located in the Main 
Building. Activities of special interest to women are coordinated 
through the director, who meets regularly with women students. Per- 
sonal counseling is available at any time. 

Women's Studies programs are developed by a group of faculty, 
staff and students dedicated to the promotion of women's issues at the 
university. 



Cancellation of Classes 

In the event that it becomes necessary to cancel graduate classes 
for inclement weather or other reason, radio announcements will be 
broadcast beginning at approximately 1 p.m. on the following stations: 
WADS, 690 AM, Ansonia; WATR, 1320 AM, Waterbury; WAVZ, 
1300 AM, New Haven; WCDQ, 1220 AM, Hamden; WELI, 960 AM, 
New Haven; WFIF, 1500 AM, Milford; WHCN, 105.9 FM, Hartford; 
WICC, 600 AM, Bridgeport; WINE, 940 AM, 95.1 FM, Brookfield; 
WIOF, 104.1 FM, Waterbury; WKCI, 101.3, Hamden; WLAD, 800 
AM, 98.3 FM, Danbury; WLIS, 1420 AM, Old Saybrook; WNAB, 
1450 AM Bridgeport; WNHC, 1340 AM, New Haven; WNHU, 88.7 
FM, West Haven; WNLC, 1510 AM, New London; WPLR, 99. 1 FM, 
New Haven; WPOP, 1410 AM, Hartford; WQQW, 1590 AM, Water- 
bury; WSUB, 980 AM, Groton; WTIC, 1080 AM, Hartford; WTYD, 
100.9 FM, New London; WWCO, 1240 AM, Waterbury; and 
WWYZ, 92.5 FM, Waterbury. 

An announcement of the cancellation of undergraduate day classes 
does not apply to graduate classes unless the announcement states the 
university has been closed. The cancellation of graduate classes will be 
announced independently. 



Student Services — 27 



ACADEMIC PROGRAMS 



Accounting 

Business Administration 

Hotel Management option 
Business Administration/Industrial Engineering dual degree 
Community Psychology 
Computer and Information Science 
Criminal Justice 
Electrical Engineering 
Engineering 

Environmental Engineering 
Environmental Sciences 
Executive M.B.A. 
Forensic Science 
Gerontology 
Industrial Engineering 
Operations Research 
Organizational/Industrial Psychology 
Public Administration 
Senior Certificate Program 
Taxation 



Academic Programs — 29 



Accounting 



Coordinator: Jeffrey L. Williams, C.P.A., CM. A.; M.B.A. 

University of Bridgeport 

The overall objective of the Master of Science in accounting pro- 
gram is to provide a framework for accounting inquiry, devised in struc- 
ture and content from the entire scope and process of accounting- 
information-based economic decision-making. The existence of such a 
framework is intended to provide for graduate accountants and profes- 
sional practitioners an opportunity to share in the development and 
assessment of issues of accounting interest within a decision-making con- 
text. Accordingly, the M.S. program is structured to receive its objective 
and direction from the overall objective of accounting — providing 
information useful to the process of economic decision-making. 

To accomplish this objective, the M.S. program offers a structure 
of studies designed to provide: 

1 . an examination of the foundations of economic decision-making 
(foundation courses, 18 credits); 

2. an analysis of the role and usefulness of accounting information 
for economic decision making (core courses, 12 credits); and 

3 . an opportunity for further selected specialization from the generally 
recognized branches or divisions of accounting inquiry (electives, 9 
credits). 

Each student, upon entering the program, will be assigned a faculty 
adviser who will assist the student throughout his program of study, par- 
ticularly with the selection of suitable electives. The assigned faculty 
adviser will also act as, or assist in the selection of, the students' thesis 
adviser. 

ADMISSION POLICY 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an undergrad- 
uate degree from an accredited institution, preferably, but not exclusive- 
ly, in accounting or in business administration with a major in account- 
ing. Persons holdingotherthan the above degrees will be required to take 
a number of selected undergraduate courses. Admission is based primar- 
ily on an applicant's undergraduate record; however, the promise of aca- 
demic success is the essential factor for admission. In support of their 
application, persons may submit their scores from the Admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business. An applicant may be required to take this 
test. 



30 — University of New Haven 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Science in accounting 

A minimum total of 39 credits will be required to earn the Master of 
Science in accounting. The transfer of credit from other institutions will 
be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit de- 
tailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

THESIS 

All students are required to write a thesis. The thesis must show 
ability to organize material in a clear and original manner and present 
well-reasoned conclusions. 

The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis 
adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the can- 
didate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis pre- 
paration and submission must comply with the Graduate School policy 
on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed elsewhere in this 
bulletin. 

Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

Foundation Courses 

Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

Microeconomic Analysis 3 

Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis . . 3 

Finance 3 

Management 3 

Probability and Statistics 3 

18 

Core Courses 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 

A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 

A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 3 

A 698 Thesis J 

12 
Electives 9 

Total 39 



Academic Programs — 31 



EC 


604 


EC 


603 


FI 


651 


FI 


615 


MG 637 


QA 


604 



ELECTIVE COURSES 



A 


651 


A 


652 


A 


653 


A 


656 


FI 


649 


A 


661 


A 


641 


A 


642 


FI 


645 


A 


604 


A 


605 


Two 



Financial Accounting Specialization 

Financial Accounting Seminar 

Advanced Auditing 

Accounting for the Not-for-Profit Organizations 

International Accounting 

Security Analysis 

Managerial Accounting Specialization 

Managerial Accounting Seminar 
Accounting Information Systems 
Operational Auditing 
Corporate Financial Theory 

Taxation Specialization 

Corporate Income Taxation I 
Corporate Income Taxation II 
Taxation Electives 



Business Administration 

Coordinator: Ronald N. Wentworth, M.S. I.E., 
University of Massachusetts 

The general purpose of the M.B.A. program at the University of 
New Haven is the education of men and women at the graduate level 
for careers in business administration as well as other job areas requiring 
a sound grasp of business principles. The overall objective of the program 
is to enhance the student's perspective of managerial skills. 

The program has been designed to develop a professional point of 
view in managing an organization. It further develops the student's abil- 
ity to utilize the newest analytical and quantitative techniques used in 
corporate decision making. The student is also exposed to an in depth 
analysis of various theories of business and managerial behavior, em- 
phasizing the business organization in relation to its internal and external 
environment. 

Another important objective of the program is to afford the student 
an opportunity to develop special skills by concentrating in a given study 
area. 



32 — University of New Haven 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Business Administration 

A total of 45 credits including a thesis, or 48 credit hours without a 
thesis, is required of candidates for the M.B.A. degree. 

If maximum waiver credit is granted, a student must complete a 
minimum of 30 credit hours for the M.B.A. degree. The residence re- 
quirement is also 30 graduate credit hours. Undergraduate courses may 
not be counted in meeting the minimum 30 credits required for the 
M.B.A. degree. 

Candidates for the M.B.A. degree are urged to write a thesis as part 
of the requirement for the degree. A thesis student has the opportunity to 
work with a faculty member on a mutually determined research project. 
Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must take two additional busi- 
ness courses in place of a thesis. 

Students in the M.B.A. program should be familiar with the use of 
computers in solving problems. The use of a computer is required in a 
number of courses in the M.B.A. program. Students deficient in this area 
should register for EE 603C, Introduction to Digital Computers: COBOL. 
Students wishing to learn FORTRAN should register for IE603F. How- 
ever, a student will only be granted graduate credit for either IE 603C or 
IE 603F, not both. 

A student must complete the basic core before taking advanced 
courses in the M.B.A. program. The basic core consists of EC 603. EC 
604. QA 604. and QA 605. 

WAIVER POLICY 

Required courses in the M.B.A. program may be waived on the ba- 
sis of undergraduate courses taken at accredited in.stitutions. For a course 
to be waived, a student must first secure the written approval of the 
department chairman or a faculty member acting for the chairman of the 
department in which the course is offered. 

A course that has been waived cannot be taken for elective credit. 

THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis in the 
appropriate business department. The thesis must show ability to 
organize material in a clear and original manner and present well- 
reasoned conclusions. 



Academic Programs — 33 



The thesis is written under the direction of the facuUy member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis adviser 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis preparation 
and submission must comply with the Graduate School policy on 
Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed elsewhere in this bulle- 
tin. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

Thesis* 3 

Electives ]2 

45 

♦Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must take two additional busi- 
ness courses in place of thesis. 



CONCENTRATIONS 

Within the Master of Business Administration program, students 
are allowed to concentrate their studies in a specific area. There are 
several structured concentrations offered by various departments. 

A concentration consists of four courses taken in one area. With 
the permission of the adviser, students may substitute other appropriate 
courses for those listed as part of a concentration. 



34 — University of New Haven 



Accounting 

Adviser: Jeffrey L. Williams, Associate Professorof Accounting, C P. A. 
CM. A., M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 

A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 



Computer and Information Science 

Adviser: William S. Gere Jr., Associate Professor of Industrial Engi- 
neering, Ph.D., Carnegie Mellon University 
four courses from the following: 
Introduction to Digital Computers 
Advanced Business Proramming 
Advanced Technical Programming 
Computer Systems Design 
Data Information Systems 



IE 


603 


IE 


605 


IE 


606 


IE 


610 


IE 


614 



Economic Forecasting 

Adviser: John J. Teluk, Associate Professor of Economics, M.A., Free 
University of Munich 

Forecasting 

Econometrics 

Introduction to Digital Computers: FORTRAN 

and one of the following: 

Managerial Economics 

Advanced Technical Programming 

Urban and Regional Economic Development 

Research Project 

Marketing Research and Information Systems 



Academic Programs — 35 



QA 


607 


EC 


653 


IE 


603F 


MG 633 


IE 


606 


EC 


665 


EC 


690 


MK 639 



FI 


651 


FI 


645 


FI 


617 


FI 


649 


FI 


655 


FI 


661 


FI 


619 



Finance 

Adviser: Jeffrey L. Williams 

Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis 

Corporate Financial Theory 

Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 

and one of the following: 

Security Analysis 

Commodity Market Analysis 

Real Estate: Principles and Practices 

Monetary and Central Banking Policy 

Hotel Management 

Adviser: John R. Coleman. Assistant Professor of Management Sci- 
ence. Ph.D.. University of Massachusetts 

four courses from the following: 
HM 610 Seminar in Hotel/Restaurant/lnstitutional Food 

Service Administration 
HM 625 Supervisory Analysis 

HM 630 Personnel and Labor Relations in the Hospitality Field 
HM 640 Executive Cuisine Development 
HM 655 Development of Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional 

Food Services 
HM 690 Research in Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional Food 
Administration 

International Business 

Adviser: Warren Smith. Dean. School of Business Administration 

Jour course from the following: 
IB 643 International Business Operations 
MG 660 Comparative Management 
IB 651 Comparative Marketing 
IB 652 Multinational Business Operations 
IB 644 Import and Export Business 
EC 641 International Economics 

Management and Organization 

Adviser: Wilfred Harricharan. Professor of Management Science. 
Ph.D.. Cornell University 

MG 662 Organization Theory 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 

MG 669 Business Policy and Strategy 

and one of the following: 
MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 
MG 661 Development of Management Thought 



36 — University of New Haven 



MG 660 Comparative Management 

MG 680 Current Topics in Business Administration 

or any other approved course in management science. 



Management Science 

Adviser: Wilfred Harricharan 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 
IE 604 Management Systems 
QA 606 Advanced Management Science 
QA 607 Forecasting 

Marketing 

Adviser: Warren Smith 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

MK 641 Marketing Management 

MK 643 Product Management 

One other course in Marketing 

Operations Research 

Adviser: William S. Gere Jr. 

IE 607 Probability Theory 

IE 621 Linear Programming 

IE 622 Queuing Theory 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 



Hotel Management option 

Coordinator: John R. Coleman, Assistant Professor of Management 
Science, Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 

This program, leading to the Master of Business Administration 
degree with the Hotel Management Option, requires extensive under- 
graduate training. The student is allowed to complete the required 
undergraduate core while satisfying the requirements for the M.B.A. 
The program consists of 36 graduate credit hours, in addition to the 
30-36 undergraduate credit hours taken in Hotel Management. Anyone 
who holds an undergraduate degree in Hotel Management may not take 
this program. 



Academic Programs — 37 



THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must submit an approved thesis 
proposal form prior to registration. The thesis must show ability to 
organize material in a clear and original manner and present well- 
reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis adviser 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

FI 615 Finance 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

HM 698 Thesis* 3 

Electives ^ 

36 



*Candidates who elect not to write a thesis must take two additional busi- 
ness courses in place of a thesis. 



38 — University of New Haven 



REQUIRED UNDERGRADUATE COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

HM 100 Introduction to the Hotel/Restaurant Business 3 

HM 165 Principles ofTourism and Travel 3 

HM 202 Volume Food Purchasing 3 

HM 212 Laws of Inn-Keeping 3 

HM 321 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service 

Accounting and Auditing Procedures 3 

HM 322 Marketing and Sales Promotion in Hotels, Restaurants 

and Institutional Food Services 3 

HM 325 Food and Labor Cost Controls 3 

HM 410 Hotel, Restaurant and Institutional Food Service 

Systems and Operations 3 

HM 4 1 1 Food Service Equipment, Layout and Design 3 

HM Eiectives 9 



Business Administration/ 
Industrial Engineering 
Dual degree program 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr., Associate Professor of Industrial 
Engineering, Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The Graduate School has always encouraged interdisciplinary 
studies. To foster a broader expertise in the areas of business adminis- 
tration and industrial engineering, a student can now earn both the 
Master of Business Administration and the Master of Science in 
Industrial Engineering by successfully completing the Dual Degree 
Program. The program is intended for students with undergraduate 
engineering or technical degrees from ECPD accredited schools. 



Academic Programs — 39 



Requirements for the dual degree 
Master of Business Administration/ 
Master of Science in Industrial Engineering 

The basic M.B.A./M.S.I.E. program consists of 72 credit hours. 
Up to 12 of these credit hours may be waived on the basis of under- 
graduate course work, leaving a minimum requirement of 60 credit 
hours. All waivers must be approved in writing by the appropriate 
department and are conditional upon subsequent academic perform- 
ance. 

Graduate credit may be transferred from other accredited institu- 
tions subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed 
elsewhere in this bulletin. In all cases, the residence requirement for the 
two degrees shall be 60 credit hours completed at the University of New 
Haven. In addition, a minimum of 21 credit hours must be earned in 
business courses and a minimum of 21 credit hours must be earned in 
engineering courses. 

THESIS 

All students must write either a thesis or a seminar project. The 
thesis or project must show ability to organize material in a clear and 
original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis/project is written under the direction of the faculty 
member in charge of the departmental program or a faculty member 
with special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis/ 
project. The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the 
thesis/project adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester 
in which the candidate expects to complete the requirements for the 
degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with Graduate 
School policy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 

PI 615 Finance 3 

MK 609 Marketing 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

MG 637 Management 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 



40 — University of New Haven 



EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior, or 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 3 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/ 

Management Science 3 

IE 602 Quality Analysis 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 62 1 Linear Programming 3 

IE 65 1 Human Engineering I 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

Thesis (Business), or Seminar Project (I.E.) 3 

Electives (Business) 6 

Electives (I.E. or Math) 6 

Electives (unrestricted) 6 



72 



Community Psychology 



Coordinator: David Paelet, Associate Professor of Psychology, Ph.D., 
University of Connecticut 

The general purpose of the Master of Arts program m community 
psychology is to provide training at the graduate level for careers in 
human services delivery systems utilized in community mental health 
centers and community action programs. Specifically, the program 
strives to: 

1 . develop and enlarge the student's appreciation of the com- 
plexities, interrelationships and problems that characterize the 
community; 

2. prepare students to utilize psychological backgrounds to solve 
contemporary community problems; 

3. foster development of problem-solving strategies which en- 
hance mental health, educational and personality development; 
and 

4. train students in performance characteristics as members of 
research teams, therapeutic teams, and public information 
teams working under professional guidance. 

A collateral objective is to provide graduate training in the late 
afternoon and early evening for the convenience of men and women 
who are employed on a full-time basis. 



Academic Programs — 41 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Applicants are expected to possess social and interpersonal char- 
acteristics which will support success in human service occupations. 

Students who give evidence of sustained interest in community and 
human service and who hold an undergraduate degree from an ac- 
credited college or university are eligible for admission. 

Applicants are required to complete a questionnaire to be sub- 
mitted directly to the Graduate School and may be required to submit 
scores from either the Miller Analogies Test or the Graduate Record 
Examination Aptitude Test. An undergraduate major in psychology is 
not specifically required as a basis for consideration. However, all 
students are expected to have at least an introductory level under- 
standing of psychological concepts, principles, and methods before 
taking courses in the Master of Arts in community psychology program. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Arts in community psychology 

A total of 39 credit hours is required for the Master of Arts in com- 
munity psychology degree. Candidates for this degree will be required 
to complete 21 credit hours of core curriculum courses, including three 
trimesters of field experience and practicum. 

Eighteen of the 39 credit hours are electives chosen after consul- 
tation with a departmental adviser to help pursue individual academic 
and professional goals. The organization of the Master of Arts in com- 
munity psychology program is such that elective courses constitute a 
very small part of the first year's work but become the major consti- 
tuents of the second year. 

TRANSFER CREDIT 

Transfer credit may be given for graduate course work completed 
at other accredited institutions, subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for P 698 Thesis I 
and P 699 Thesis II. The thesis must show ability to organize materials 
in a clear and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the thesis seminar or a faculty member with special compe- 
tence in the subject matter of the thesis. The complete and final manu- 



42 — University of New Haven 



script must be submitted to the thesis adviser prior to the end of the tenth 
week of the trimester in which the candidate expects to complete the 
requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
Schcx)! pc)licy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 



FIELD EXPERIENCE AND PRACTICUM SEMINAR 

The field-study courses will be integrated with the instructional 
courses of the program. While the field-study courses are shaped by the 
agency program in which they occur, the student simultaneously carries 
on a rich program of reading. For each field-study trimester, the student 
will be required to prepare a plan of experience under the guidance of 
his adviser. At the end of each trimester the student will submit a report 
on his experience, skill development, and insights. 

A salient characteristic of the field experience and practicum 
seminar sequence involves the role of the field exp>erience coordinator 
who works with the student both at the site of the field experience and in 
the practicum seminar. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course number and Title Credit 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 3 

P 607 Special Problems in Community Psychology 3 

P 609 Research Methods 3 

P 611 Field Experience and Practicum Seminar I: 

The Dyadic Relationship 3 

P 612 Field Experience and Practicum Seminar II: 

Models of Consultation 3 

P 613 Field Experience aad Practicum Seminar III: 

Systems Invervention .• 3 

P 680 Community Mental Health Philosophy and Concepts . . 3 
Electives* |8 

39 
*To be selected after consultation with a departmental adviser. 



Academic Programs — 43 



Computer and Information 
Science 

Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr.. Associate Professor of Industrial 
Engineering, Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The Master of Science in computer and information science 
curriculum is an interdisciplinary program with a software orientation. 
It is designed to provide a high-level academic background for CIS 
managers and systems analysts in all career areas. A wide selection of 
electives allows students to concentrate in either technical or business 
applications. 

Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in computer and information science 

The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. Required courses 
may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses taken at accredited 
institutions. 

All waivers must be approved in writing by the industrial engineer- 
ing department, and are conditional upon subsequent academic per- 
formance. The transfer of credit from other institutions will be per- 
mitted subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed 
elsewhere in this bulletin. 

SEMINAR PROJECT 

The program requires all students to complete IE 698 Seminar 
Project. This requirement is met by the preparation of a relevant 
seminar project report, prepared under the direction of a faculty adviser. 
The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the project 
adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. For 
further specifications, see Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements. It is 
suggested that a student begin work on the seminar project after having 
completed at least 15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar 
to the required Seminar Project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to satisfy the Seminar Project requirement by taking two 
advanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 



44 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

IE 603C Introduction to Digital Computers (COBOL), or 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

M 610 Fundamentalsof Calculus and Linear Algebra 3 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 3 

EE 615 Computer Logic and Intelligence 3 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/Management 

Science 3 

IE 605 AdvancedBusinessProgramming,or 

IE 606 Advanced Technical Programming 3 

IE 610 Computer Systems Design 3 

IE 698 Seminar Project 3 

Eleclives(I.E.,Math.orE.E.) 9 

Electives 12 

48 



Criminal Justice 



Director: Robert D. Meier, Associate Professor of Criminal Justice, 
Ph.D., Columbia University 

The President's Commission on Law Enforcement and Adminis- 
tration of Justice assigned a high priority to the task of improving the 
education and training of personnel entrusted with the administration of 
criminal justice in the United States. 

A key objective of the Master of Science in criminal justice 
program is the training and education of men and women planning 
careers in the field of criminal justice as well as the advanced training 
and education of the men and women who staff the agencies and 
institutions of the criminal justice system. 

The university views the criminal justice system as one continuous 
integrated process from a study of the nature of deviant behavior to the 
role of rehabilitation and parole. 



Academic Programs- 



The program stresses a broad understanding of the social and 
behavioral sciences, the institutions of the criminal justice system, and 
the development of methodological tools and skills. This is done some- 
what at the expense of courses that are narrowly professional in the 
belief that the field of criminal justice is dynamic and that a broad 
understanding of the social and behavioral sciences and the method- 
ological skills and tools will prove more valuable to a student's career in 
the long run than narrow professional training. 

The broad fields of the criminal justice program at the university 
are social and behavioral science, the institutions of the criminal justice 
system, and methodological tools and skills. 

The courses in the area of social and behavioral science stress the 
theories of the behavior of man in a social order and the sanctions 
imposed by different societies to control the social behavior of their 
members. 

Courses in the area of criminal justice institutions stress the study 
of the existing system from the police, through the courts, the peni- 
tentiaries, and the system of probation and parole. 

The methodological courses expose students to the tools of 
research and analysis and the contribution of systems analysis to the 
efficient administration of the criminal justice system. 

ADMISSION POLICY 

In addition to the general Graduate School admission require- 
ments, all criminal justice applicants must take the Aptitude Test of the 
Graduate Record Examination or the Miller Analogies Test as part of 
the admission procedure. GRE applications are available in the Grad- 
uate Office or by writing directly to the Educational Testing Service, 
Princeton, N.J. Applicants are also required to complete a questionaire 
to be submitted directly to the Graduate School. 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Science in criminal justice 

A total of 45 credit hours is required of candidates for the degree of 
Master of Science in criminal justice. 

Candidates must complete 21 credit hours of required courses in 
the core curriculum. In addition to the required core, students may 
select 24 credit hours of electives from one of three major areas of 
concentration. The three areas of concentration are: social and behavior- 
al sciences, criminal justice institutions, and criminal justice systems. 

Electives listed are suggested electives; other electives may be 
taken with the approval of the student's adviser. 



46 — University of New Haven 



Except for the required core, the student's program of study is 
determined largely by the student and his faculty adviser. 

The transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted 
subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 

THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis with the 
department. The thesis must show ability to organize material in a clear 
and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the departmental thesis program or a faculty member with 
special competence in the subject matter covered by the thesis. The 
complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis adviser 
prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the student 
expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 

Program of Study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title ■ Credit 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 3 

CJ 605 Seminar in Social Deviance 3 

CJ 607 Seminar in Criminal Justice Institutions 3 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems Theory 3 

CJ 635 Statistics in the Public Sector 3 

CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice 3 

CJ 642 Research Techniques in the Social Sciences 3 

Electives 24 

45 
AREAS OF CONCENTRATION 

Social and Behavioral Science 

Seminar in Social Control 

Seminar in Theory and Philosophy of Law 

Criminological Theory 

Sociology of Criminal Law 

Learning Theory: Applications in Criminal Justice 

Group Process in Criminal Justice 



Academic Programs — 47 



CJ 


602 


CJ 


604 


CJ 


609 


CJ 


620 


CJ 


622 


CJ 


624 



CJ 


630 


CJ 


658 


CJ 


672 


p 


631 


p 


633 


p 


634 


p 


636 


PS 


601 


PS 


602 


PS 


605 


so 


601 


so 


605 


so 


609 



Delinquency and Juvenile Crime 

Psychiatry and the Law 

Innovative Treatment Programs in Corrections 

Social Psychology 

Problems of Drug Abuse 

Personality Assessment 

Abnormal Psychology 

Constitutional Law 

Civil Liberties and Rights 

Criminal Law 

Minority Group Relations 

Culture and Personality 

Comparative Social Organization 



Criminal Justice Institutions 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

CJ 612 Concepts and Issues in Police Administration 

CJ 613 Alternatives to Prosecution 

CJ 615 Forensic Science in the Administration of Justice 

CJ 617 Correctional Administration 

CJ 618 Probation and Parole: Theory and Practice 

CJ 619 Seminar in Comparative Criminal Justice Systems 

CJ 644 Police in Urban Society 

CJ 651 Problems in the Administration of Justice 

CJ 655 Bureaucratic Organization of Criminal Justice 

CJ 670 Selected Issues 

PA 604 Seminar in Communities and Social Change 



Criminal Justice Systems 

Introduction to Digital Computers 
Management Systems 
Computer Systems Design 
Data Information Systems 
Linear Programming 
Systems Analysis 
Design of Experiments 
Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 



48 — University of New Haven 



IE 


603 


IE 


604 


IE 


610 


IE 


614 


IE 


621 


IE 


683 


IE 


688 


IE 


689 



Independent Study 



CJ 


690 


Research Project 1 


CJ 


691 


Research Project II 


CJ 


693 


Criminal Justice Internship I 


CJ 


694 


Criminal Justice Internship II 


CJ 


695 


Independent Study 


CJ 


697 


Thesis I 


CJ 


698 


Thesis II 


CJ 


699 


Thesis III 



Electrical Engineering 



Coordinator: Gerald J. Kirwin, Professor of Electrical Engineering, 
Ph.D., Syracuse University 

This program is intended to meet the needs of professionally em- 
ployed engineers and scientists for academic work beyond the baccalau- 
reate level. It has been designed to deepen the understanding of modem 
analysis and synthesis techniques as they apply to engineering design. A 
major goal of this program is to provide a thorough discussion of the 
characteristics of the latest devices and systems and of their applications 
in current engineering design. Both analytical and numerical procedures 
are developed with particular emphasis on the use of computers for 
problem solving and as elements in larger systems. 

The program centers on a core sequence which all students are ex- 
pected to take. The core courses contain advanced methods of analysis 
and design which are of common interest to electrical engineers. Each 
student completes his program by electing courses that are particularly 
suited to his current professional interests. In general the elective 
courses must be chosen from those listed below. Early in his program 
the student, with the help and approval of his adviser, prepares a de- 
tailed plan insuring an overall educational experience that is integrated 
and logical. All decisions regarding both core and elective courses are 
subject to the final approval of the student's adviser. 



Academic Proerams 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an undergrad- 
uate engineering degree from an institution accredited by the Engineers 
Council for Professional Development (ECDP). Though admission 
decisions are based primarily on an applicant's undergraduate record, 
the promise of academic success is the essential factor for admission. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in electrical engineering 

A minimum total of 39 credit hours must be completed 
to earn the Master of Science in electrical engineering degree. The 
transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted subject to the 
Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this 
bulletin. 



THESIS 

There is no specific thesis requirement for the Master of Science in 
electrical engineering. However, students are encouraged to submit a 
thesis proposal covering applied research in an area of mutual interest to 
the student and a supervising member of the faculty. If a proposal shows 
promise of yielding a worthwhile contribution to the professional objec- 
tives of the student and a faculty member accepts the role of supervisor, 
the student may embark upon the research and earn 6 elective credits. 
Students electing to do a thesis project will be expected to make an oral 
presentation of the results of the project. 

The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis 
adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. Thesis 
preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate School pol- 
icy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed elsewhere in this 
bulletin. 

The thesis is deposited permanently in the library. Students are re- 
quired to submit two copies of the thesis for the library. Additional 
copies of the thesis are usually required. For this requirement and other 
regulations regarding the preparation of a thesis, students should consult 
the "Manual for the Preparation of Graduate Theses and Seminar Proj- 
ects." Copies of the manual are available in the Graduate School 
Office. 



50 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 



Course Number and Title 

Credit 

EE 601 Engineering Analysis I 3 

EE 602 Engineering Analysis II 3 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 3 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 3 

EE 603 Discrete and Continuous Systems I 3 

EE 604 Discrete and Continuous Systems II 3 

EE 630 Electronic Instrumentation I 3 

EE 640 Computer Engineering I 3 

EE 650 Random Signal Analysis 3 

Electives (Approved) 12 

ELECTIVE COURSES ''^ 

Modem Control Systems 

Computer Aided Design 

Electronic Instrumentation II 

Digital Signal Processing I 

Digital Signal Processing II 

Computer Engineering II 

Power Systems Engineering I 

Power Systems Engineering II 

Microprocessors — Theory and Applications 

Special Topics — Electrical Engineering 

Independent Study I 

Independent Study II 

Thesis I 

Thesis II 



EE 


605 


EE 


608 


EE 


631 


EE 


634 


EE 


635 


EE 


641 


EE 


645 


EE 


646 


EE 


670 


EE 


680 


EE 


695 


EE 


696 


EE 


698 


EE 


699 



Engineering 



Coordinator: Richard J. Greet, Associate Professor of Mechanical 
Engineering, Ph.D., Harvard University 

This program is intended to meet the needs of professionally 
employed engineers and scientists for academic work beyond the bacca- 
laureate level. It has been designed to increase competence in modem 
analysis and synthesis techniques as they apply to engineering design. 



Academic Prosirams — 5 1 



Both analytical and numerical procedures are developed with particular 
emphasis on the applications of the digital computer to the solution of 
engineering problems. 

The program centers on a core sequence which all students are ex- 
pected to take. The core courses contain advanced methods of analysis 
and design which are of common interest in engineering work. Also in- 
cluded in the core requirements are courses taken in the School of Busi- 
ness Administration. They are intended to enhance the student's under- 
standing of modem business methods and practice. The courses are 
designed to take advantage of the student's background in engineering 
and adapted to meet his needs for concentrated study in areas of finance, 
accounting, economics and administration. 

The core sequence develops techniques and models of engineering 
systems within a broad framework including topics of immediate in- 
terest in all branches of engineering. In particular, the analytical and 
numerical methods of the core are prerequisites for the elective courses. 

Each student completes his program by electing a series of courses 
in mechanical engineering that are particularly suited to his current pro- 
fessional interests. Early in his program the student, with the approval 
of his adviser, prepares a detailed plan insuring an overall educational 
experience that is integrated and logical. All decisions regarding both 
core and elective requirements are subject to the final approval of the 
student's adviser. 



ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Admission to the program is open to persons holding an under- 
graduate engineering degree from an institution accredited by the En- 
gineers Council for Professional Development (ECPD) or an under- 
graduate degree in a related field of physical science from an approved 
institution. Though admission decisions are based primarily on an appli- 
cant's undergraduate record, the promise of academic success is the es- 
sential factor for admission. 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Engineering 

A minimum total of 39 credits must be completed to earn the 
Master of Engineering degree. The transfer of credit from other institutions 
will be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit 
detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 



52 — University of New Haven 



THESIS 

There is no specific thesis requirement for the Master of Engineer- 
ing degree. However, students are encouraged to submit a thesis 
proposal covering applied research in an area of mutual interest to the 
student and a supervising member of the faculty. If a proposal shows 
promise of yielding a worthwhile contribution to the professional objec- 
tives of the student and a faculty member accepts the role of supervisor, 
the student may embark upon the research and earn six elective credits. 

The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the thesis 
adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. 

Thesis preparation and submission must comply with the Graduate 
School policy on Thesis/Seminar Project Requirements detailed else- 
where in this bulletin. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

EE 601 Engineering Analysis I 3 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 3 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 3 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 3 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis* 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis* 3 

MG 637 Management* 3 

Electives 18 

39 

*Other courses may be substituted with the written approval of an 
adviser. 

Mechanical Engineering 
ELECTIVE COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

ME 6 1 Mechanics 3 

ME 6 1 1 Mechanics II 3 

ME 6 1 5 Theory of Elasticity 3 

ME 620 Classical Thermodynamics 3 

ME 622 Statistical Thermodynamics 3 

ME 625 Mechanics of Continua 3 



Academic Programs — 53 



ME 


630 


ME 


632 


ME 


635 


ME 


640 


ME 


645 


ME 


660 


ME 


680 


ME 


695 


ME 


698 


ME 


699 



Advanced Compressible Fluid Flow 3 

Advanced Heat Transfer 3 

Advanced Turbomachinery 3 

Combustion 3 

Computational Fluid Dynamics and Heat Transfer .... 3 

Advanced Design Philosophies 3 

Special Topics — Mechanical Engineering 3 

Special Studies 3 

Thesis I .3 

Thesis II 3 



Environmental Engineering 



Coordinator: George R. Carson, Associate Professor of Civil Engineer- 
ing, M.S.C.E., Columbia University 



The environmental engineering program is intended to meet the 
needs of engineers for academic work beyond the baccalaureate level. 
The program is interdisciplinary in nature and incorporates both engi- 
neering and science courses. 

There exists today a need for a substantial number of engineers 
knowledgeable in environmental areas. Industries which are required to 
control the pollution of air and water need environmental engineers. 
Federal, state and local governments must hire employees and consult- 
ants to assist them in environmental matters. Other new vistas will un- 
doubtedly open to the environmental engineers in the future. Environ- 
mental engineers will be in increasingly greater demand with the contin- 
ually increasing problems of pollution. 

The recognition and solution of environmental problems are 
largely the responsibility of engineers and scientists. To perform effec- 
tively in this massive effort, they must be technically competent as well 
as knowledgeable in social and economic matters. 

This program provides the advanced educational skills necessary to 
meet the ever increasing need for engineers with an environmental 
background. It is designed to offer vigorous, professionally oriented, 
engineering and science courses in the areas of solid waste, water, and 
air pollution. 

Approximately two-thirds of the program consists of a required se- 



54 — University of New Haven 



quence of courses which each student must complete. The balance of 
the program consists of courses selected from the list of electives. Se- 
lection will be based on the student's principal field of interest. Each 
student. UfX)n entering this program, will be assigned a faculty adviser 
who will consult with the student during his program of study and will 
assist the student in selection of suitable electives. The faculty advi.ser 
will al.so act as the student's research project advi.ser. 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Candidates for admission in the environmental engineering program 
are expected to have an engineering degree from an institution accredit- 
ed by the Engineers Council for Professional Development. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in environmental engineering 

A total of 39 credit hours must be completed to earn the Master of 
Science in environmental engineering degree. The transfer of credit 
from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

CE 601 Water Treatment 3 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 3 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation, or 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 3 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental Engineers 3 

SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic Environment, or 

SC 603 Air Pollution 3 

CE 6 1 2 Advanced Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 613 Industrial Wastewater Control 3 

CE 690 Research Project 3 

Electives (CE) 3 

Electives (Approved) 6 

39 



Academic Programs — 55 



Environmental Sciences 



Coordinator: Dennis L. Kalma, Assistant Professor of Science and 
Biology, Ph.D., Yale University 

The environmental sciences program is intended to meet the needs 
of scientists for academic work in environmental studies beyond the 
baccalaureate level. The program is interdisciplinary in nature and 
incorporates science and engineering courses. This program is designed 
to accommodate the student with a degree in one of the natural sciences. 

There exists today a need for a substantial number of scientists 
knowledgeable in environmental areas. Industries which are required to 
control the pollution of air and water need environmental scientists. 
Federal, state and local governments must hire employees and con- 
sultants to assist them in environmental matters. Other new vistas will 
undoubtedly open to the environmental scientists of the future. Environ- 
mental scientists will be in increasingly greater demand with the con- 
tinually increasing problems of pollution. 

The recognition and solution of environmental problems are 
largely the responsibility of scientists and engineers. To perform effec- 
tively in this massive effort, they must be technically competent as well 
as knowledgeable in social and economic matters. 

This program provides the advanced educational skills necessary to 
meet the ever increasing need for scientists with an environmental 
background. It is designed to offer vigorous, professionally oriented, 
science and engineering courses in the areas of solid waste, water, and 
air pollution. 

Approximately two-thirds of the program consists of a required 
sequence of courses which each student must complete. The balance of 
the program consists of courses selected from the list of electives. 
Selection will be based on the student's principal field of interest. Each 
student, upon entering this program, will be assigned a faculty adivser 
who will consult with the student during his program of study and will 
assist the student in selection of suitable electives. The faculty adviser 
will also act as the student's research project adviser. 



56 — University of New Haven 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Candidates for admission to the environmental sciences program 
would be expected to have a degree in one of the natural sciences where 
certain prerequisite courses have been completed. Students without 
these courses would be admitted to the program after completing these 
prerequisites. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in environmental sciences 

A total of 39 credit hours must be completed to earn the Master of 
Science in environmental sciences degree. The transfer of credit earned 
at other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 



Program of Study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

CE 601 Water Treatment, or 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 3 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 3 

CE 606 Environmental Law and Legislation, or 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 3 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental Engineers 3 

SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic Environment 3 

SC 603 Air Pollution 3 

SC 607 Characterization and Treatment of Wastes w/Lab .... 3 

SC 608 WaterQuality 3 

SC 612 Freshwater and Marine Biology 3 

SC 690 Research Project 3 

Electives (Approved) ^ 

39 
SUGGESTED ELECTIVES 

SC 621 Microbiology 

SC 622 Bacteriology 

SC 610 General Environmental Health 



Academic Programs — 57 



Executive Master of 
Business Administration 



Director: Gilbert L. Whiteman, Associate Dean of the Graduate School, 
Associate Professor of Communication, Ph.D., Michigan State Uni- 
versity 

The Graduate School and the School of Business Administration 
offer an Executive Master of Business Administration (Executive 
M.B.A.) degree for high-level executives with extensive managerial 
experience. The program is designed specifically in consideration of 
managerial responsibilities and existing time constraints. 

The Executive M.B.A. degree program is a two-year, part-time, 
degree program organized to meet the educational needs and executive 
responsibilities of corporate and institutional leaders. Individual parti- 
cipation is emphasized through class discussions and cooperation with 
others in the class. Each class is generally limited to between 15 and 
20 students. Class members commence and conclude the program as 
a group. 

No graduate transfer credit is accepted into the Executive M.B.A. 
program. Admission to the Executive M.B.A. degree program is by 
special application, the form for which may be obtained from the 
Graduate School. Classes commence in September and January, pro- 
viding a sufficient number of qualified applicants have applied from 
which proper selection may be made. An admissions committee screens 
the applications to insure proper selection. Although students are 
required to complete the Graduate Management Admission Test 
(GMAT), other important factors such as current position, length of top 
management experience, and prior formal education are important fac- 
tors in the selection process. The selection committee attempts to 
provide from among the applicants those individuals who will bring a 
diverse grouping of managerial skills and experiences, thereby allowing 
the students to learn from each other as well as from the faculty. 

The program consists of twenty courses scheduled into two 
ten-month academic calendar years. Each course is four sessions in 
length. All classes meet one afternoon/early evening per week in 
designated off-campus conference facilities for participant convenience. 
Participants must agree in advance to attend all classes except for emer- 
gencies. They must be prepared to devote additional time for class prepa- 
ration and reading assignments. 

Upon completion of the program, participants will be awarded the 
degree of Executive Master of Business Administration. 

Information concerning admission procedures and the academic 
calendar may be obtained by writing to the Graduate School. 



58 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

EXID 903 The Communication Process Wi 

EXID 906 The Management Process Wi 

EXID 909 Business and Government Relations Wi 

EXID 9 1 2 Financial Accounting 1 '/2 

EXID 915 Quantitative Decision-Making Wi 

EXID 918 Managerial Economics 1 '/a 

EXID 921 Executive Development Seminar I '/2 

EXID 924 Financial Management I Wi 

EXID 927 Financial Management II IVi 

EXID 930 Marketing Management I '/2 

EXID 933 International Business Seminar, I '/2 

EXID 936 Logistics and Distribution I '/2 

EXID 939 Operations Research and Management I '/2 

EXID 942 Managerial Accounting 1 '/2 

EXID 945 Human Resource Management I '/2 

EXID 948 Labor-Management Relations I '/2 

EXID 95 1 Marketing Management Seminar 1 '/2 

EXID 954 Organizational Development I '/2 

EXID 957 Corporate Policy and Strategy I '/2 

EXID 960 The Executive Seminar I '/2 

30 



Forensic Science 



Director: Henry C. Lee, Assistant Professor of Criminal Justice. 
Ph.D.. New York University 

Forensic Science is a broad interdisciplinary field in which the 
natural sciences are employed to analyze and evaluate physical evidence 
related to matters of law. The interdisciplinary forensic science program 
will provide the advanced technical background for professionals in the 
forensic science field as well as for those in allied fields, such as 



Academic Programs — 59 



pathology, law, criminal justice administration, security, investigation 
in various areas (crime, fire, insurance) environmental studies and 
chemistry, for whom knowledge of forensic science concepts and 
methods is vital for the advancement of professional performance. 

The Master of Science in forensic science program stresses not 
only the up-dated analytical scientific methods, but also the broad 
understanding of forensic science concepts. The program centers on a 
core sequence of courses which all students are expected to complete. 
Advanced concentration can then be either in criminalistics or adminis- 
tration. 

ADMISSION POLICY 

For admission to the Master of Science in forensic science pro- 
gram, a student must have an undergraduate degree in a natural or 
related science. Applicants with deficiencies in one or more areas may 
be provisionally accepted and will be required to complete the appropri- 
ate courses during the early stage of the program before being fully 
matriculated. Applicants must take the aptitude test of the Graduate 
Record Examination or the Miller Analogies Test, and complete a 
questionnaire to be submitted directly to the Graduate School. 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Science in forensic science 

Candidates are required to complete 40 credit hours of graduate 
work, including an internship in a forensic science laboratory or equal 
work with other related agencies. The transfer of credit from other 
institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for thesis credit 
with the department. The thesis must show an ability to organize 
material in a clear and original manner, and present well-reasoned 
conclusions. Thesis preparation and submission must comply with 
graduate school regulations detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

The forensic science laboratory of the university is available for 
research, and the laboratory maintains close contact with various 
laboratories in the area to afford students the opportunity to observe, 
study and learn from many outstanding forensic scientists. 



60 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

CJ 647 Advanced Criminalistics I 4 

CJ 648 Advanced Criminalistics II 4 

CJ 657 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science 4 

CJ 659 Biomedical Methods in Forensic Science 4 



ADDITIONAL COURSES MAY BE TAKEN FROM 
THE FOLLOWING AREAS: 



Basic Science Electives 

To be developed during the 1 977-78 school year. Study will include 
courses in pathology, immunology and serology, scientific photographic 
dcKumentation. toxicology, biochemistry, forensic chemistry, advanced 
instrumentation and special topics in advanced organic chemistry. 



Criminal Justice Electives 

Law and Evidence 

Administration of Justice 

Forensic Science in the Administration of Justice 

Introduction to Systems Theory 

Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice 

Research Project I 

Research Project II 

Criminal Justice Internship I 

Criminal Justice Internship II 

Independent Study 



Other Electives 

Up to nine credits of electives may be chosen from related areas 
within the graduate curriculum. 



CJ 


608 


CJ 


610 


CJ 


615 


CJ 


628 


CJ 


637 


CJ 


690 


CJ 


691 


CJ 


693 


CJ 


694 


CJ 


695 



Academic Programs — 61 



Gerontology 



Acting Coordinator: Walter O. Jewell III, Associate Professor of 
Sociology, Ph.D., Harvard University 

The gerontology program is designed for both the practicing 
professional and those seeking entry into the expanding field of geron- 
tology. 

The study of gerontology has emerged as an interdisciplinary field. 
The core curriculum exposes students to the fundamental insights and 
perspectives of sociology, social welfare, political science, psychology 
and administration, and aids students in comparing and contrasting 
these disciplines. The core curriculum stresses the thorough understand- 
ing of the many factors that contribute to successful aging, and a 
sensitivity to negative outcomes of the process of aging and how to 
combat them. 

Following completion of the core curriculum, the program offers 
two concentrations: one in psycho-social studies, and one in adminis- 
trative studies. These concentrations are designed to increase expertise 
in either of two major areas in which gerontological careers concentrate. 
The aim in each track is to furnish students with exposure to crucial 
skills necessary to function effectively as gerontological professionals 
and to prepare them to pursue leadership roles in the field. 

The gerontology program is suitable for government employees, 
health care professionals and program administrators working in the field 
of aging, and for those considering such careers now or in the future. 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

Prospective students must fulfill the admission requirements of the 
Graduate School. In addition, they may be required to fulfill additional 
requirements set by the Committee on Studies in Gerontology. 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Arts in gerontology 

Each degree candidate will complete an 18-hour core curriculum, 
and either the 2 1 -hour concentration in psycho-social studies cr the 
21 -hour concentration in administrative studies. A total of 39 credit 
hours is required for the degree. The transfer of credit from other insti- 
tutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School policy on 
transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. All waivers must be 
approved in writing by the program coordinator. 



62 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED CORE COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

SO 65 1 Social Gerontology 3 

P 672 Psychology of the Middle and Later Years 3 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and Services 

for the Aged 3 

PS 633 The Political Process and the Aged 3 

SC 642 Physical Aging 3 

SO 652 Seminar in Gerontology 3 

18 

Students are expected to take SO 65 1 , Social Gerontology early in 
their studies, and SO 652 toward the end of the program. 

Concentration in Psycho-Social Relations 

SO 641 Death and Suicide 3 

SW 651 Social Work with the Elderly I: 

Individuals, Families and Groups 3 

SW 652 Social Work with the Elderly II: 

Programs, Planning, Policies . .• 3 

Three of the following by advisement 9 

P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 3 

P 625 Advanced Psychology of 

Human Development 3 

P 630 Psychology of Personality 3 

P 632 Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 3 

P 636 Abnormal Psychology 3 

Elective, by advisement 3 

Students with no prior working experience in gerontology 
are strongly advised to undertake a field work practicum. 



21 



Concentration in Administrative Studies 



A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 



Academic Programs — 63 



PA 604 Seminar in Communities and Social Change 3 

PA 64 1 Institutional Budgeting 3 

PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 3 

A Management Science elective, by advisement 3 

Elective, by advisement 3 

Students with no prior working experience in gerontol- 
ogy are strongly advised to undertake a field work practicum. 

Total 39 



Industrial Engineering 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr., Associate Professor of Industrial 
Engineering, Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The Master of Science in industrial engineering is considered a 
fifth-year or professional degree, and is designed to provide a broad 
background in operations research, man-machine systems, and human 
factors analysis to students with undergraduate engineering or technical 
degrees from ECPD accredited schools. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in industrial engineering 

The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. The transfer of 
credit from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate 
School policy on transfer credit detaild elsewhere in this bulletin. Re- 
quired courses may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses 
taken at accredited institutions. All waivers must be approved in writing 
by the Department of Industrial Engineering, and are conditional upon 
subsequent academic performance. In some cases, the program coordi- 
nator may permit substitution of relevant courses in place of the 
required courses. 



64 — University of New Haven 



SEMINAR PROJECT 

The program requires all students to complete IE 698, Seminar 
Project. This requirement is met by the preparation of a relevant 
seminar project report, prepared under the direction of a faculty adviser. 
The complete and final manuscript must be submitted to the project 
adviser prior to the end of the tenth week of the trimester in which the 
candidate expects to complete the requirements for the degree. For 
further specifications see Thesis/Seminar Project requirements. It is 
suggested that a student begin work on the seminar project after having 
completed at least 15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar 
to the required Seminar Project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to satisfy the Seminar Project requirement by taking two 
advanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/Management 

Science 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis, or 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

IE 65 1 Human Engineering I 3 

IE 602 Quality Analysis 3 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior, or 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 3 

IE 698 Seminar Project 3 

Electives (IE or Math Courses) 9 

Electives \2 

48 



Academic Programs — 65 



Operations Research 



Coordinator: William S. Gere Jr., Associate Professor of Industrial 
Engineering, Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

The Master of Science in operations research curriculum provides 
thorough coverage of the theory, methodology and application of the 
techniques of operations research and systems analysis. The program is 
designed to prepare qualified applicants from diverse backgrounds to 
deal with major social, industrial, and business problems. 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Science in operations research 

The basic program consists of 48 credit hours. The transfer of 
credit from other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate 
School policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 
Required courses may be waived on the basis of undergraduate courses 
taken at accredited institutions. All waivers must be approved in writing 
by the Department of Industrial Engineering, and are contingent upon 
subsequent academic performance. In some cases, the coordinator 
may permit substitution of relevant courses in place of the required 
courses. 

SEMINAR PROJECT 

The Master of Science in operations research program requires all 
students to complete IE 698, Seminar Project. This requirement is met 
by the preparation of a relevant seminar project report, prepared under 
the direction of a faculty adviser. The complete and final manuscript 
must be submitted to the project adviser prior to the end of the tenth 
week of the trimester in which the candidate expects to complete the 
requirements for his degree. For further specification see Thesis/Seminar 
Project requirements. It is suggested that a student begin work on the 
seminar project after having completed at least 15 credit hours. 

In certain cases, students who routinely complete projects similar 
to the required Seminar Project as a part of their professional duties may 
petition to sati.sfy the Seminar Project requirement by taking two 
advanced industrial engineering electives in place of the project. Such a 
substitution must have the prior written approval of the program 
coordinator. 



66 — University of New Haven 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/Management 

Science 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers (FORTRAN) 3 

IE 607 Probability Theory 3 

M 610 Fundamentals ofCalculus and Linear Algebra 3 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis, or 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 3 

IE 62 1 Linear Programming 3 

IE 622 Queuing Theory 3 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 3 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 3 

IE 688 Design of Experiments 3 

IE 698 Seminar Project 3 

Electivesd.E., Math,orE.E.) 6 

Electives >_9 

48 



Organizational/Industrial 
Psychology 



Coordinator: Dennis Courtney, Associate Professor of Psychology, 
Ph.D., Ohio State University 

The Master of Arts in organizational/industrial psychology is 
designed as an interdisciplinary program leading to the development of 
expertise in the application of psychology for men and women involved 
in supervisory roles and for those planning such professional careers. 
The program emphasizes both the principles and procedures of psychol- 
ogy and the perspectives of other disciplines in preparing the student to 
meet organizational problems in their full complexity. Approximately 
two dozen top industrialists have agreed to assist the department in the 



Academic Programs — 67 



continuing development of the program. 
The program further strives to: 

1 . famiharize the student with contemporary research and publica- 
tions concerned with mutual relationships between organiza- 
tional characteristics and the employee's behavior; 

2. provide the student with an improved understanding of psycho- 
logical findings relating to personnel counseling, test adminis- 
tration and interpretation for selection, transfer, and promotion 
as well as management development; 

3. enhance the student's knowledge of current psychological infor- 
mation and skills relating to human-need satisfaction, executive 
training, organizational climate, problem solving and decision 
making, effective organizational change, and the study of or- 
ganizationally-induced stress; 

4. familiarize the student with current psychological theory and 
findings relating to attitude measurement, personnel policy 
evaluation and development and management development 
programs: 

5. meet the increasing needs of organizations for individuals with 
specialized research and human relations skills; and 

6. provide graduate study on a late afternoon and early evening 
basis for the full-time employee. 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Applicants are expected to possess social and interpersonal charac- 
teristics which will support success in organizational settings. 

Students who give evidence of a mature interest in the applicatioh 
of psychological principles to organizational problems and who hold an 
undergraduate degree from an accredited college or university are 
eligible for admission. 

Applicants are required to complete a questionnaire and submit it 
directly to the Graduate School and may be required to submit scores 
from either the Miller Analogies Test or the Graduate Record Exam- 
ination Aptitude Test. An undergraduate major in psychology is not 
specifically required as a basis for consideration. However, all students 
are expected to have at least an introductory level understanding of 
psychological concepts, principles, and methods before taking courses 
in the Master of Arts in organizational/industrial psychology program. 



68 — University of New Haven 



Requirements for the degree 

Master of Arts in organizational/industrial psychology 

A total of 39 credit hours is required of candidates for the degree of 
Master of Arts in organizational/industrial psychology. Candidates for 
this degree will be required to complete 18 credit hours of required 
courses in the core curriculum. Another 2 1 credit hours of electives will 
be chosen after consultation with the department chairman, or a 
representative, in light of the student's academic and professional goals. 
The student may not complete more than 9 credit hours of electives until 
he/she has satisfied the core requirements. Up to 9 credit hours of 
electives may be taken in other departments, such as industrial 
engineering, economics, management, marketing, public administra- 
tion or criminal justice. 

Academic credit may be given for graduate courses taken at other 
accredited institutions. However, each candidate must complete a mini- 
mum of 30 credit hours in residence at the University of New Haven in 
order to qualify for the degree. 

TRANSFER CREDIT 

The transfer of credit from other institutions will be permitted 
subject to the Graduate School policy on transfer credit detailed 
elsewhere in this bulletin. 

THESIS 

Students electing to write a thesis must register for P 698, Thesis I, 
and P 699. Thesis II. The thesis must show ability to organize materials 
in a clear and original manner and present well-reasoned conclusions. 

The thesis is written under the direction of the faculty member in 
charge of the thesis seminar or a faculty member with special compe- 
tence in the subject matter of the thesis. The complete and final manu- 
script must be submitted to the thesis adviser prior to the end of the tenth 
week of the trimester in which the candidate expects to complete the 
requirements for his degree. Thesis preparation and submission must 
comply with the Graduate School policy on Thesis/Seminar Project 
Requirements detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

PROGRAM OPTIONS 

In resporise to the different needs and levels of preparation of 



Academic Programs — 69 



students in the program, the four following options are available: 

Option 1 is recommended for an individual currently employed in 
a managerial or supervisory position. The practicum seminars will 
allow the student to investigate a specific job-related problem 
under expert faculty supervision. 

Option 2 affords the student with limited work experience an 
opportunity to serve an industrial internship, providing the student 
the chance to observe real organizational/industrial situations to be 
analyzed and discussed with a faculty supervisor. 

Option 3 will provide the student planning to pursue doctoral 
studies with an essential tool — the ability to do empirical research 
and report writing through the preparation of a thesis. 

Option 4 consists of elective courses selected under faculty ad- 
visement. The choice of electives is intended to provide the student 
with a broad interdisciplinary background, complementing the 
student's own academic training and interests. 

Normally the student should not begin work on any of the first 
three options until he/she has completed at least four core courses. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

EC 625 Industrial Relations 3 

P 606 Seminar in Organizational/Industrial Psychology 3 

P 609 Research Methods 3 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 3 

P 635 Assessment of Human Performance with 

Standardized Tests 3 

P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 3 

Electives* lA 

31 
ELECTIVE OPTIONS 

Option 1 

P 691 Practicum I 3 

P 692 Practicum II 3 

Electives* 15 



70 — University of New Haven 



Option 2 

P 693 Organizational Internship I 3 

P 694 Organizational Internship II 3 

Electives* 15 

Option 3 

P 698 Thesis I 3 

P 699 Thesis II 3 

Electives* 15 

Option 4 

Electives* 21 

*The choice of electives is made in consultation with a departmental 
graduate adviser in light of the student's academic and professional 
goals. 



Public Administration 



Coordinator: Francis McGee Jr., Assistant Professor of Public Admin- 
istration, M.P.A., Maxwell School, Syracuse University 

The general purpose of the Master of Public Administration degree 
at the University of New Haven is the training of men and women at the 
graduate level for public service careers. Specifically, the program 
strives to: 

1 . equip students with modem analytical and quantitative tools 
of decision making and their application to complex problems 
of government; 

2. expose students to the wide range of administrative and mana- 
gerial problems and responsibilities of government; and 

3. increase the student's knowledge and skills in the particular 
management functions of budgeting, planning, public policy 
formulation, public finance, and public personnel administra- 
tion. 



Academic Programs — 71 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Public Administration 

Forty-five graduate credit hours are required of candidates for this 
degree. A maximum of nine credit hours of required courses in the 
program may be waived upon written approval of the chairman of the 
Department of Public Administration or a faculty member acting on 
behalf of the chairman. 

Of the 15 credit hours of electives in the M.P.A. program, six 
credit hours may be taken in graduate courses offered in other programs 
such as psychology, criminal justice, economics, and industrial engin- 
neering. 



Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

PA 601 Principles of Public Administration 3 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and Implementation 3 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 3 

PA 61 1 Research Methods in Public Administration 3 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective 

Bargaining in the Public Sector 3 

PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 3 

PA 604 Seminar in Communities and Social Change 3 

PA 690 Research Project 3 

PA 693 Public Admmistration Internship 3 

Electives ]5 

45 



Senior Professional Certificates 



This program is limited to those already holding an advanced 
degree who want additional graduate study in a coherent program, but 



72 — University of New Haver 



do not want to work toward another advanced degree. 

Since the Senior Professional Certificate is not a degree, a student 
may transfer credits earned for a Certificate into a master's program at 
any time, subject to the requirements of the master's degree and the 
decision of the coordinator of the master's program, and to acceptance 
in the master's program. 



Requirements for the certificate 

The program consists of 15 or 18 credits, depending upon the area 
chosen. Students, having chosen their area of study, should contact the 
adviser who is listed for that particular area. 

Accounting & Taxation — Jeffrey Williams 

Applications of Psychology — Dennis Courtney 

Computer Applications and Information Systems — William Gere 

Economic Forecasting — John Teluk 

Finance — Jeffrey Williams 

General Management — Wilfred Harricharan 

International Business — Warren Smith 

Marketing — Warren Smith 

Quantitative Analysis — Wilfred Harricharan 

Public Management — Francis McGee 



Programs of study 

ACCOUNTING AND TAXATION 1: FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING 

Advanced Accounting Theory 3 

Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 3 

and any three from the following: 

Financial Accounting Seminar 3 

Advanced Auditing 3 

Accounting fortheNot-for- Prof it Organization 3 

International Accounting 3 

15 



ACCOUNTING AND TAXATION 
II: MANAGERIAL ACCOUNTING 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 3 

A 62 1 Managerial Accounting 3 



Academic Programs — 73 



A 


650 


A 


654 


A 


651 


A 


652 


A 


653 


A 


656 



A 


661 


A 


641 


A 


642 


FI 


615 



A 


601 


A 


602 


A 


604 


A 


605 



and any three from the following: 

Managerial Accounting Seminar 3 

Accounting Information Systems 3 

Operational Auditing 3 

Finance 3 



15 



ACCOUNTING AND TAXATION III : TAXATION 

Federal Income Taxation I 3 

Federal Income Taxation II 3 

Corporate Income Taxation I 3 

Corporate Income Taxation II 3 

and any taxation elective 

15 

APPLICATIONS OF PSYCHOLOGY 

Any five from the following: 

Behavior Modification 3 

Psychology of the Small Group 3 

Attitude and Opinion Measurement 3 

The Interview 3 

Introduction to Counseling 3 

Psychology of Personality 3 

Social Psychology 3 

Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 3 

Problems of Drug Abuse 3 

Personality Assessment 3 

Abnormal Psychology 3 

Psychology of Communication and Opinion Change . . 3 
Organizational Change and Development ^ 

15 

COMPUTER APPLICATIONS AND INFORMATION SYSTEMS 

Management Systems 3 

Advanced Business Programming 3 

Computer Systems Design 3 

Data Information Systems 3 

Multiprogramming Systems .Ji 

15 



p 


621 


p 


623 


p 


627 


p 


628 


p 


629 


p 


630 


p 


631 


p 


632 


p 


633 


p 


634 


p 


636 


p 


638 


p 


642 



IE 


604 


IE 


605 


IE 


610 


IE 


614 


IE 


684 



74 — University of New Haven 



FINANCE 


FI 


615 


FI 


651 


FI 


645 


FI 


617 


FI 


649 


A 


654 


FI 


661 


FI 


619 



ECONOMIC FORECASTING 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 3 

EC 635 Comparative Economic Systems 3 

EC 645 Seminar in Macroeconomic Policy 3 

EC 653 Econometrics 3 

QA 607 Forecasting ._^ 

15 



Finance 3 

Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis . . 3 

Corporate Financial Theory 3 

Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 3 

and any two from the following: 

Security Analysis 3 

Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 3 

Real Estate: Principles and Practices 3 

Monetary and Central Banking Policy 3 



GENERAL MANAGEMENT 

MG 662 Organization Theory 3 

MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 3 

MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 3 

MG 669 Business Policy and Strategy 3 

and one from the following: 

MG 680 Current Topics in Business Administration 3 

MG 661 Development of Management Thought 3 

MG 650 Venture Management 3 

18 



INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS 

IB 643 International Business Operations 3 

and any four from the following 

IB 644 Import and Export Business 3 

IB 645 Structure of World Markets 3 

MG 660 Comparative Management 3 



Academic Programs — 75 



IB 65 1 Comparative Marketing 3 

IB 652 Multinational Business Operations 3 

EC 660 Economic Development of Japan 3 

EC 620 Economic History of Western Europe 3 

PS 603 International Law 3 

15 

MARKETING I: MARKETING 

MK 609 Marketing 

and any four from the following: 

MK 616 Analysis of Buyer Behavior 3 

MK 643 Product Management 3 

MK 644 Consumerism 3 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 3 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

MG 680 Current Topics in Business Administration 3 

IB 643 International Business Operations 3 

IB 65 1 Comparative Marketing 3 

15 

MARKETING II; QUANTITATIVE TECHNIQUES IN MARKETING 

QA 604 Probability & Statistics 3 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers: FORTRAN 3 

and any three from the following: i 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

MK 641 Marketing Management 3 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 3 

15 
PUBLIC MANAGEMENT I: SURVEY OF THE FIELD 

Any five from the following: 

PA 630 Governmental Accounting 3 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 3 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 3 

PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 3 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective 

Bargaining in the Public Sector 3 

PS 608 The Legislative Process 3 

PA 662 Environmental Design 3 

PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 3 

PA 61 1 Research Methods in Public Administration 3 

15 



76 — University of New Haven 



PA 


620 


EC 


691 


EC 


625 


PA 


625 


P 


634 


P 


635 



PUBLIC MANAGEMENT II: URBAN AND REGIONAL 
PLANNING AND MANAGEMENT 

PA 630 Governmental Accounting 3 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 3 

PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 3 

PA 662 Environmental Design 3 

PS 616 Urban Government and Politics 3 

15 

PUBLIC MANAGEMENT III: PUBLIC PERSONNEL 
MANAGEMENT 

Personnel Administration and Collective 

Bargaining in the Public Sector 3 

Labor Legislation 3 

Industrial Relations 3 

Administrative Behavior 3 

and one from the following: 

Personality Assessment 3 

Assessment of Human Performance with 
Standardized Tests 3 

15 
QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS 

IE 604 Management Systems 3 

QA 604 Probability and Statistics 3 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 3 

QA 606 Advanced Management Science 3 

QA 607 Forecasting 3 

15 



Taxation 

Coordinator: Jeffrey L. Williams, Associate Professor of Accounting, 
C.P.A., CM. A., M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 

Society's decision to pursue collectively, through the instrument of 
governmental policy, a variey of economic and social goals has lead to 



Academic Programs — 77 



the development of a complex body of "tax law." Given the dynamic 
state of society's economic and social goals, and the alternative means 
for their accomplishment, the body of "tax law" characteristically 
exists in a continual state of change. 

The complex and dynamic structure of "tax law" is significant not 
only because of its impact upon the process of accomplishing society's 
goals but also because of its influence upon the economic decision- 
making process in which society's members are constantly engaged. 
The tax consequences at the applicable governmental level — federal, 
state, and local-^of economic decisions made by society's members 
have been and will continue to be an increasingly important 
consideration. 



PROGRAM OBJECTIVES 

In recognition of the above, a need to prepare technically com- 
petent individuals for careers in the field of taxation has developed. 
Owing to the complex and dynamic nature of "tax law," it appears ap- 
propriate to conduct this preparation at an advanced level of inquiry 
with an emphasis upon examining issues of current interest in taxation. 
Accordingly, the Master of Science program in taxation has been de- 
signed as a framework to accomplish the following structure of objec- 
tives: 

1) To apprise the students of the role of "tax law" relative to 
social and economic policy. 

2) To prepare students with approaches relative to the integration 
of "tax law" with the economic decision-making process. 

3) To prepare students for technical competence relative to under- 
standmg and interpreting "tax law." 

4) To prepare students with approaches to independent research 
in taxation. 

5) To familiarize students with Internal Revenue procedures. 

Given the above objectives, the Master of Science program in Tax- 
ation provides a framework through which advanced and timely tax 
training can be acquired by experienced professionals (accountants and 
attorneys) practicing in the field of taxation, as well as individuals seek- 
ing to prepare themselves for entry into career positions in taxation. 



ADMISSION POLICY 

Admission to matriculation in the program is available to CPA's. 
attorneys, and persons holding an undergraduate degree from an accred- 
ited institution, preferably, but not exclusively, in accounting or in 
business administration with a major in accounting. Persons holding 
other than the above degrees will be required to take a number of sclect- 



78 — University of New Haven 



ed undergraduate courses as a condition for admission. Admission is 
based primarily on an applicant's undergraduate record; however, the 
promise of academic success is the essential factor for admission. In 
support of their application, persons may submit their scores from the 
Graduate Management Admissions Test (GMAT). An applicant may be 
required to take this test. 



Requirements for the degree 
Master of Science in taxation 

A minimum total of 36 credits is required for the Master of 
Science in taxation. The 36 credits will include 24 credits from required 
core courses and 12 credits from electives. The transfer of credit from 
other institutions will be permitted subject to the Graduate School 
policy on transfer credit detailed elsewhere in this bulletin. 

Program of study 

REQUIRED COURSES 

Course Number and Title Credit 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 3 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 3 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 3 

A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 3 

A 607 Tax Accounting 3 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 3 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 3 

A 615 Research Project in Federal Income Taxation 3 

24 
Electives 12 

Total 36 

ELECTIVE COURSES 

Federal Income Taxation 111 

Corporate Income Taxation 111 

State and Local Taxation 

Consolidated Returns 

Income Taxation of Estates and Trusts 

International Taxation 

Taxation of Partnerships and Partners 



A 


603 


A 


606 


A 


609 


A 


610 


A 


611 


A 


612 


A 


613 



Academic Programs — 79 








If 



1/^ 



-.^"-■^•i^-' 



A 



} 



Course Descriptions 

Department of Accounting 



A 600 Accounting No Credit 

The principles and procedures underlying the generation of financial 
accounting information. 

A 601 Federal Income Taxation I 

An introduction to tax policy and the basic principles of the Federal in- 
come tax law. Coverage entails the key concepts of gross income, adjusted 
gross income, deductions, exemptions and credits, with special attention given 
to the provisions of the Internal Revenue Code affecting individual taxpayers. 

A 602 Federal Income Taxation II 

A continuation of Federal Income Taxation I emphasizing the basic pro- 
visions concerning dispositions of property: analysis of basis, recognition of 
gain or loss, capital asset transactions and nonrecognition exchanges. Coverage 
extended to assignment of income theories, tax minimization and maxitax and 
deferred payment sales. 

prerequisite: A 601 

A 603 Federal Income Taxation III 

Advanced concepts of Federal income taxation. Further study of capital 
gains and losses including stock options, mortgages, bootstrap sales, sale of 
patent rights and know-how, sale of copyrights and tax shelter and deferral 
techniques. Principles of income in respect of a decedent are also introduced. 

prerequisite: A 602 

A 604 Corporate Income Taxation I 

A foundation course analyzing the basic Federal income provisions 
affecting corporations and shareholders. Course coverage includes organization 
of the corporation, corporate capital structure, corporate distributions, stock 
redemptions, bail-out techniques and liquidations. 

prerequisite: A 602 

A 605 Corporate Income Taxation II 

A detailed analysis of the Federal income tax rules covering corporate 
reorganizations and divisions. Also discussed are some of the nontax aspects of 
corporate reorganizations such as S.E.C., anti-trust, and business reasons for 
choice of particular method. 

prerequisite: A 604 



Course Descriptions — 81 



A 606 Corporate Income Taxation III 

Advanced study in the corporate tax area including subchapter S cor- 
porations, collapsible corporations, accumulated earnings tax. affiliated cor- 
porations and carryover of corporate tax attributes. 

prerequisite: A 605 



A 607 Tax Accounting 

Investigation of such areas as: problems of allocating income and 
deductions to the proper tax year, permissible tax accounting methods, depre- 
ciation, inventory methods, net operating losses, installment reporting, change 
in accounting method and comparison of business and tax accounting prin- 
ciples. 

prerequisite: A 601 

A 608 Estate and Gift Taxation 

A comprehensive introduction to. and analysis of. the Federal estate 
and gift tax laws including basic principles of estate planning. Procedures for 
preparation of the estate and gift tax returns are treated. Brief coverage is also 
given to state death and inheritance taxes. 



A 609 State and Local Taxation 

The tax problems encountered at the state and local level by businesses 
engaged in interstate commerce. Federal limitations on the taxation of 
multistate enterprises and jurisdictional problems are examined. Specific areas 
covered are: license to do business, net income, franchise, gross receipts, 
property, and sales and use taxes. Apportionment problems are examined in 
detail. 



A 610 Consolidated Returns 

A thorough analysis of the Federal consolidated tax return provisions 
including eligibility, and whether to file a consolidated taxable income: 
intercompany transactions and deferral concepts: basis in the disposition of 
stock of a subsidiary: computation of earnings and profits: and mechanics of 
preparing the consolidated return. 

prerequisite: A 604 

A 611 Income Taxation of Estates and Trusts 

Federal income taxation of estates, trusts, grantors, and beneficiaries. 
Topics are simple and complex trusts, throwback rules, taxable and dis- 
tributable net income, assignment of income concepts and income in respect of 
a decedent, preparation of the estate and trust returns. 

prerequisite: A 602 



82 — University of New Haven 



A 612 International Taxation 

Consideration of the Federal income tax treatment of nonresident aliens 
and foreign corporations and the foreign income of U. S. residents and 
domestic corporations; comparison of ahernative methods of engaging in 
operations abroad; foreign tax credit: allocations under code Section 482: 
Section 367 rulings: and the effect of tax treaties, 
prerequisite: A 604 

A 613 Taxation of Partnerships and Partners 

A study of the Federal income tax problems encountered in the forma- 
tion and operation of a partnership, including computations of taxable income, 
sale of a partnership interest, withdrawal of a partner, death or retirement of a 
partner, and distribution of partnership assets. Limited partnerships are also 
covered. Procedure for preparation of the partnership return. 

prerequisite: A 602 

A 614 Federal Tax Practice and Procedure 

A study of the history and organization of the Internal Revenue Service, 
the selection of returns for audit and the review steps at the administrative 
level. Code provisions covered will include: filing requirements, statutory 
notices, restrictions on assessment, statute of limitations, refund procedures, 
waivers, closing agreements, protests, and rulings. 

prerequisite: A 601 



A 615 Research Project In Federal Income Taxation 

This course is devoted to a study of the techniques and tools of 
tax research. Reference sources studies include tax looseleaf services, I.R.S. 
Cumulative Bulletin, court cases. Congressional committee reports, textbooks 
published articles. A significant research paper devoted to a subject of topical 
interest is required. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 

A 621 Managerial Accounting 

Accounting analysis for the managerial functions of planning, control- 
ling and evaluating the performance of the business firm. 

prerequisite: A 600 or 6 or more credits in 
accounting 

A 641 Accounting Information Systems 

An examination of the function and limitations of internal accounting 
information systems and their relationship to other decision-oriented business 
information systems. 

prerequisite: A 621 



Course Descriptions — 83 



A 642 Operational Auditing 

An analysis of the principles underlying and the procedures applying 
the function of auditing the results of firm-related business decisions, 
prerequisite: A 621 

A 650 Advanced Accounting Theory 

Considers the theoretical aspects of accepted accounting principles and 
their significance as a frame of reference for the evaluation of accounting 
practices. Considerable attention is focused on the role of regulatory agencies 
and professional accounting organizations with regard to their influences upon 
accounting theory and practice. 

prerequisite: 6 hrs. of intermediate accounting 

A 651 Financial Accounting Seminar 

An examination and evaluation of current literature in external account- 
ing issues and related fields. 

prerequisite: A 650 

A 652 Advanced Auditing 

An analysis of the contemporary problems surrounding the attest func- 
tion performed by the professional independent auditor. 

prerequisite: 3 hours of auditing 

A 653 Accounting for the Not-for-Profit Organization 

An intensive examination of the contemporary views toward financial 
reporting for the not-for-profit organizations. 

prerequisite: 6 hrs. of intermediate accounting 

A 654 Financial Statements: Reporting and Analysis 

An examination of financial reporting practices for financial statement 
analyses in view of modern theoretical and empirical financial decision- 
making research. 

prerequisite: FI 65 1 

A 656 International Accounting 

An analysis of the literature related to the current and growing interest 
in the development of accounting standards for business enterprises throughout 
the world. 

prerequisite: 6 hrs. of intermediate accounting 

A 661 Managerial Accounting Seminar 

An examination and evaluation of current literature in internal account- 
ing issues and related fields. 

prerequisite: A 621 



84 — University of New Haven 



A 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission 
of the instructor 

A 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
toward the completion of the thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



Department of Civil and 
Environmental Engineering 

CE 601 Water Treatment 

Advanced design principles and practices in water treatment pro- 
cesses; study of unit processes and operations; water treatment plant design; 
methods of population projection; water distribution systems. 

CE 602 Wastewater Treatment 

Advanced design principles and practices in sewage treatment pro- 
cesses; study of unit processes and operations; secondary sewage treatment 
plant design; sludge handling and disposal; sewage collection systems; intro- 
duction to advanced treatment methods. 

CE 605 Solid Waste Management 

Characteristics, volumes, collection and disposal of solid waste and 
refuse. Design of processing, recycling, and recovery equipment, landfill 
design and operation, resource recovery, incineration. 

CE 606 Environmental Law & Legislation 

Review and techniques of enforcement of state and federal pollution 
control laws and regulations; effects on waste treatment criteria and design and 
evaluation of municipal ordinances; preparation of environmental assessments 
and impact statements. 

CE 612 Advanced Wastewater Treatment 

Theories and principles of advanced sewage treatment including 
nutrient removal, demineralization, distillation, ozonation, carbon filtration, 
ion exchange, nitrification; design of facilities; upgrading secondary plants, 
prerequisite: CH 601 which may be taken concur- 
rently 



Course Descriptions — 85 



CE 613 Industrial Wastewater Control 

Characteristics of industrial wastes, volumes, sources, types: methods 
of volume reduction, waste segregation, recovery, recycle, and waste treat- 
ment. 

prerequisite: CH 601 

CE 614 Water Pollution Control 

Causes and effects of pollution on marine water bodies: study of 
chemical, biological, and physical characteristics and responses: tidal effects: 
survey, sampling and modeling: dredge spoil disposal: estuarine ecology. 

CE 615 Rural and Agricultural Waste Disposal 

Handling and disposal of domestic wastewaters in rural areas: charac- 
teristics and treatment of agricultural wastewaters and waste solids: lagooning. 
composting, soil injection and application. 

CE 616 Ground Water Waste Disposal 

Study of effects of disposal of wastewaters in ground waters: travel of 
pollutants through soil: removal of nutrients and pollutants by soil interactions: 
leachate identification and control from refuse disposal areas. 

CE 617 Special Problems in Wastewater Management 

Solutions to problems in sewer infiltration, combined sewers and 
sewer separation: management techniques of sewer systems, user charges and 
capital cost recovery in municipal sewage collection and treatment facilities. 
Preparation of cost effectiveness studies. 

CE 618 Air Pollution Control 

Sources and effects of air pollution, monitoring, sampling and model- 
ing: design of incineration devices and treatment facilities. Enforcement tech- 
niques, complex sources, computer simulation. 

CE 680 Special Topics — Civil Engineering 

A study of related topics of particular interest to students and instruc- 
tor. Course may be taken more than once. 

CE 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the guidance of an adviser into an area of 
mutual interest, each study terminating in a technical report of academic merit. 
Research may be in such environmental areas as water resources, stream pollu- 
tion, .solid waste management or air pollution. 

prerequisite: 18 graduate hours or permission of 
Chairman of the Department of Civil 
Engineering and advi.ser 



86 — UniversitN of New Haven 



CE 695 Independent Study in Environmental Engineering 

Independent study under the guidance of an adviser into an area 
designated by the program coordinator. 

prerequisite: permission of program coordinator. 

CE 698 Thesis I 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 

CE 699 Thesis II 

prerequisite: CE 698 

CH 601 Environmental Chemistry 

Advanced study of the chemical reactions necessary to understand the 
impact that man's activities have on the environment. Areas considered include 
water and air pollution, power generation, and the release and use of industrial 
organic chemicals. 

Department of Criminal Justice 

CJ 601 Seminar in Interpersonal Relations 

Interpersonal communication in teaching, supervision and in various 
work relationships. The criminal justice worker as a resource person and 
facilitator of others is stressed. Humanistic psychology and interpersonal 
psychology provide the theoretical base. 

CJ 602 Seminar in Social Control 

An examination of the formal and informal mechanism of controlling 
or conditioning the social behavior of man vis-a-vis the system of social norms, 
laws and institutions. The implication of organizing the system of justice under 
a punishment or rehabilitative ethic will be considered. 

CJ 604 Seminar in Theory and Philosophy of Law 

The theory and pholosophy of law and the relationship between law 
and society. Emphasis on the nature of the judicial process, the issues of law 
and personal morality, nonvictim crimes, and the relationship ot enforcement 
agencies to the rules of law. 

CJ 605 Seminar in Social Deviance 

A survey of theories relating to the scope and nature of the crime 
problem. Consideration of the problems of deviancy, including social norms 
deviancy, mental disturbances, juvenile crime, and the various possible and 
actual responses to deviancy. Various approaches to the problem of rehabili- 
tation. 



Course Descriptions — 87 



CJ 607 Seminar in Criminal Justice Institutions 

A study of all the steps of the criminal justice system from the time 
the accused is arrested until sentencing to a correctional facility with an 
objective to review all the problems which arise during this process and to 
consider some possible solutions which will benefit the individual being 
processed without subverting the purposes o\ the process. 

CJ 608 Law and Evidence 

Comprehensive analysis of the rules of evidence. Topics include 
judicial notice, presumptions, the nature of real and circumstantial evidence, 
hearsay evidence, confessions and admissions and witnesses. Emphasis on 
evidence in criminal cases. 

CJ 609 Criminological Theory 

An analytical review of the multidisciplinary theories of criminal be- 
havior. The impact of various theoretical constructs and concepts on practice 
will be critically evaluated. 

CJ 610 Administration of Justice 

The machinery of justice in theory and practice. The rule of law and its 
exceptions in the actual administration of justice. Emphasis on the progressive 
changes in the development of children's and adolescents' courts, probation 
and classification clinics. Crime prevention and reforms of the criminal law. 
Special problems of justice and the poor. Administrative denials of justice, the 
insane offender, the white-collar criminal and social reconstruction through law. 

CJ 612 Concepts and Issues in Police Administration 

The development of the theory and practice of police administration in 
the United States. Significant developments and ideas of those who have made 
major contributions to American police administration. 

CJ 613 Alternatives to Prosecution 

Areas to be covered will be the history, theory and practice of pre-trial 
diversion, as well as the legal, social and administrative problems inherent in 
diversionary approaches. Among the specific alternatives to be examined will 
be: youth service bureaus, family courts, citi/en dispute settlement, community 
responsibility programs and various pre-trial intervention programs. 

CJ 615 Forensic Science in the Administration of Justice 

The role o\' the natural science in the administration of justice in its 
broadest aspects. Current concepts, present status and future needs of the 
forensjc .sciences. Specific topics in the forensic sciences and their inter- 
relationships with legal issues will also be included. 



I — University of New Haven 



CJ 617 Correctional Administration 

The basic organization and objectives of a department of correction. 
Specific administrative principles required foreffective conduct and operation of 
a correctional organization. 

prerequisite: CJ 607 

CJ 618 Probation and Parole: Theory and Practice 

The philosophy. theor>' and methods employed in probation, parole and 
institutional treatment of the offender. The role of authority, casework, classi- 
fication, treatment policy and administrative organization in determining the 
consequences of correctional practice. 

CJ 619 Seminar in Comparative Criminal Justice Systems 

A cross-cultural study of police, court and correctional systems and 
methods. 

prerequisite: CJ 607 

CJ 620 Sociology of Criminal Law 

A study of the social origins and consequences of criminal law and legal 
processes. Emphasis on problems of legal change and the structure and func- 
tioning of legal .sanctions. Emphasis on social and institutional pressures in 
creating socio-legal policy. 

CJ 622 Learning Theory: Applications in Criminal Justice 

Applications of the psychology of learning to police and correction 
settings. 

CJ 624 Group Process in Criminal Justice 

Small group interaction; both theoretical and experimental facets of 
group process are presented. Group counseling and encounter groups. 

CJ 628 Introduction to Systems Theory 

Concepts of systems theory and systems analysis in contemporary 
socio-technical environments. 

CJ 630 Delinquency and Juvenile Crime 

A general introduction to the field of delinquency and crime, including 
all aspects of the social, legal and personal matrix out of which these forms of 
behavior emerge. Special emphasis will be given to the process and implications 
of delinquency labeling. 

prerequisite: CJ 607 

CJ 635 Statistics in the Public Sector 

Statistical techniques applied to the public sector. Descriptive statistics: 
measures of central tendency and variability. Introduction to statistical inference 
including sampling distributions and tests of significance. Some techniques of 
nonparametric statistics, multiple regression and elementary decision theory. 
Analysis of variance and covariance. 



Course Descriptions — 89 



CJ 637 Contemporary Issues in Criminal Justice 

Topics selected by students relating to current issues and concerns in 
the field of criminal justice. Each student will be required to write a paper and 
deliver an oral presentation on a selected topic. 

CJ 642 Research Techniques in the Social Sciences 

Research methodology as applied to problems and issues in the field of 
criminal justice. 

CJ 644 Police in Urban Society 

An introduction to some of the current thinking and problems of 
policing in urban society. The course will examine such issues as the historical 
growth of the police, the role and mission of the police, measurement of the 
police tasks, police corruption and other topics of interest to the seminar 
members. The course will stress the development of analytic thinking in defining 
and dealing with police problems. 

CJ 647 Advanced Criminalistics I (4 credits) 

The comparison and individualization of physical evidence by bio- 
logical and chemical properties is presented in lectures and carried out in the 
laboratory. The theories and practice of microscopic, biological, immunological 
and chemical analysis are applied to the examination of blood, saliva, semenal 
fluid, hair, tissues, botanical evidence and other material of forensic interest. 

CJ 648 Advanced Criminalistics II (4 credits) 

Advanced microscopic, chemical and instrumental methods will be 
introduced with extensive "hands-on" experience provided by a laboratory 
section. Principles and methods of analysis of microscopic and macroscopic 
evidence such as glass, soil, papers, inks. dyes, paints, varnishes, explosives. 
fibers, drugs and other potential physical traces will be di.scussed in class. 

CJ 651 Problems in the Administration of Justice 

A study of the interaction between the law enforcement official and the 
accused beginning with detention and/or arrest, during which time the official is 
seeking to .secure incriminating evidence effectively while still protecting the 
Fourth. Fifth and Sixth Amendment constitutional rights of the "presumed 
innocent" accu.sed. 

CJ 655 Bureaucratic Organization of Criminal Justice 

Through an application of modern organizational theory, a critical 
analysis of criminal justice agencies will be made. Emphasis will be placed on 
viewing criminal justice in theoretical perspective. Linkages between theory and 
operationalization of principles will be made, 
prerequisite: CJ 607 



90 — University of New Haven 



CJ 657 Physical Analysis in Forensic Science (4 credits) 

The classic tirearms examination, classification and comparison of 
bullets and cartridges, toolmarks comparison and striation analysis, serial 
number restoration, document examination, voice print identification, finger- 
prints and polygraphy examination. 

CJ 658 Psychiatry and the Law 

An examination of issues that relate to the interaction between the law 
and mental illness and the general role of forensic psychiatry. 

CJ 659 Biomedical Methods in Forensic Science (4 credits) 

Methods and application of modem toxicology, biochemistry, path- 
ology, dentistry and medicine in forensic science. 

CJ 670 Selected Issues 

A study of selected issues of particular interest to the students and 
instructor. May be taken more than once. 

CJ 672 Innovative Treatment Programs in Corrections 

The theory and practice of a wide range of innovative correctional 
treatment modalities will be analyzed. Students will be given the opportunity to 
participate in various experiential exercises and to develop and propose new 
treatment approaches. 

CJ 690 Research Project I 

Individual guidance on a research endeavor: this may include work on 
a thesis. 

CJ 691 Research Project II 

prerequisite: CJ 690 

CJ 693 Criminal Justice Internship I 

The student's formal educational development will be complemented 
by field placement experience in various criminal justice settings or agencies. 
Field experience will be supervised by designated agency and departmental 
personnel. 

CJ 694 Criminal Justice Internship II 

prerequisite: CJ 693 

CJ 695 Independent Study 

Student will engage in a directed independent learning experience. 
The topic and format to be agreed upon b> the student and supervising facultv 



Course Descriptions — 91 



CJ 697 Thesis I 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
toward the completion oi the thesis. 

prerequisite: I? graduate hours 



CJ 698 Thesis II 
CJ 699 Thesis III 



prerequisite: CJ 697 
prerequisite: CJ 697. CJ 698 



Department of English 

E 600 The Uses of Language No Credit 

Limited to qualified international students who speak a language other 
than English. Emphasis upon conversation, pronunciation, composition and 
laboratory work in the English language. 



Department of Economics 

EC 603 Microeconomic Analysis 

Topics in resource allocation and price determination. Theories of 
choice of consumers, firms, resource owners under monopoly, monopsony, 
competition and alternative market forms. 

EC 604 Macroeconomic Analysis 

An examination of the roles of consumption, investment, government 
finance and money influencing national income and output, employment, the 
price level and rate of growth. Policies for economic stability and growth. 

EC 608 Economics for Public Administrators 

An examination of the roles of consumption, investment, government 
expenditure and money influencing national income, output, employment, and 
price level, and growth rate. Special emphasis upon the roles of fiscal and 
monetary policy and the economics of contemporary social problems. 

EC 620 Economic History of Western Europe 

A survey of the economic development of western Europe from 1500 
to the present. Topics covered include mercantilism, industrialization, im- 
perialism and the emergency of planned economics. 



92 — University of New Haven 



EC 625 Industrial Relations 

A survey of the problems, strategies and policies of management and 
unions in conflict situations and in harmonizing labor-management relations. 
Labor legislation, collective bargaining and alternative strategies, productivity 
and other problem areas in labor-management relations are examined. 

EC 629 Public Policies Toward Business 

A survey of the economic aspects of government and business rela- 
tions. Emphasizes the concept of public control over certain types of business 
and certain forms of business activity. Combination movements, pricing 
procedures, anti-trust laws and agencies enforcing them, regulation of trans- 
portation and public utilities, rate-making for transport, pricing public utility 
services, consumer protection and social responsibility, 
prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 630 Structure of American Industry 

An examination of several major U.S. industries such as automobiles, 
steel, petroleum, defense and agriculture. Some contemporary problems are 
analyzed. A study of the powerful economic forces acting on these industries 
and how firms react to these forces. 

EC 635 Comparative Economic Systems 

Capitalism, Socialism, Communism and other economic systems will 
be examined with respect to their theoretical foundations and practical appli- 
cations, including the interrelationships among economic, political and social 
institutions. 

prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 641 International Economics 

A study of the basic theory and major institutions of international 
economic relations. Examines critically the techniques and background of 
protectionism and free trade, and the analysis of customs, unions and price and 
exchange rate changes. The theory of comparative advantage; the gains from 
trade and the terms of trade. The balance of payments and national income. 
Capital movements and economic growth. The evolution of the world economy 
and international economic institutions. Effects of growth on trade, and trade 
on growth. Monopolistic practices in international trade. The international 
monetary system and international monetary reforms, 
prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 645 Seminar in Macroeconomic Policy 

The impact of fiscal and monetary policy upon employment, output 
and prices. An analysis of past and current economic controls and their impact 
upon the economy. 

prerequisite: EC 603-604 



Course Descriptions — 93 



EC 653 Econometrics 

A presentation of the important statistical concepts used in econo- 
metrics. Topics covered are regression theory, multiple regression, regression 
extensions, correlation, serial correlation, correlated regressor and error, the 
identification problem, selected estimating techniques, 
prerequisites: EC 603-604 

QA 604-605, or permission of the 
instructor 

EC 658 Transportation Economics 

A study of the principal economic problems arising in connection 
with the development and regulation of railroads and other modes of transport, 
prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 660 Economic Development of Japan 

A study in the modernization and economic growth of modern Japan 
since the Meiji Restoration { 1869). Topics include the role of government and 
planning, and of foreign trade, investment and technology: resource allocation, 
economic organization, capital formation, agricultural policies, population 
growth and social change. 

prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 665 Urban and Regional Economic Development 

Structure of the urban and regional economy: goals, processes, prob- 
lems and policy in urban and regional economic development, 
prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 670 Economics of Crime 

Topics include the economic costs of crime: the costs of preventing 
crime: the impact of white collar crime on American society, 
prerequisite: EC 603-604 

EC 687 Collective Bargaining 

Emphasis on the negotiating process. The labor contract as it involves 
wages, worker security, management authority and handling of grievances 
arising during the life of the contract. 

prerequisite: EC 625 

EC 690 Research Project 

independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission of the 
instructor. 

EC 691 Labor Legislation 

Considers the legal status of unions as set forth in state and federal 



94 — University of New Haven 



legislation and court decisions. Reviews recent National Labor Relations Board 
rulings. Protective legislation dealing with wages, hours, child labor, and 
accident and unemployment compensation. 

prerequisite: EC 625 

EC 695 Readings in Economics 

EC 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite; 13 graduate hours 



Department of Electrical Engineering 

EE 601 Engineering Analysis I 

Application of multidimensional linear vector space concepts to the 
analysis and synthesis of engineering systems. Topics include matrices, linear 
transformations, orthogonality, function spaces and the resolutions of signals. 

EE 602 Engineering Analysis II 

Applications of the methods of complex variables and their analytic 
functions to engineering systems. Topics include analytic function theory, 
conformal mapping, transform methods and transfer functions. 

EE 603 Discrete and Continuous Systems I 

Discrete and continuous linear system models. State variable repre- 
sentation and transfer function representation. Feedback control systems, 
stability performance and design criteria. State variable and compensation 
synthesis. Nonlinear systems, describing functions and phase plane techniques. 
Stability methods of Liapunov. 

prerequisite: EE 601 

EE 604 Discrete and Continuous Systems II 

Prerequisite: EE 603 

EE 605 Modern Control Systems 

Advanced topics in control systems. May include optimal control 
dynamic programming, variational approaches, adaptive control, sampled data 
systems, signal modulated systems, random signal methods, 
prerequisite: EE 604 



Course Descriptions — 95 



EE 608 Computer-Aided Design 

Numerical algorithms for engineering systems analysis. The design 
problem and performance measures. Optimization of networks and filters. 
Parameter sensitivities. Device modeling and equivalent circuits, 
prerequisite: EE 601 

EE 615 Computer Logic and Intelligence 

Introduction to logic elements and to their application in digital net- 
works for processing numerical data. The course will deal with analysis and 
design techniques and will include the following topics: logic variables, 
switching functions, optimal realizations, Karnaugh maps and tabular pro- 
cedures, multivariable systems. Detailed consideration of coding, parity bit 
redundancy and error detecting and correcting schemes will be presented. 
Design examples will include logic circuits for addition, multiplication, count- 
ing, parity generation and detection. 

prerequisite; IE 603 (or equivalent) 

EE 630 Electronic Instrumentation I 

Design of modem electronic instrumentation. Circuit and system ex- 
amples, critical evaluation and design techniques. Emphasis on practical appli- 
cations including design theory and the circuit techniques used in linear 
integrated devices. Variety of electronic instrumentation including computer 
interfaces, signal conditioners, waveform generators and shapers. filters. V/F. 
A/D. D/A converters and other special purpose circuits. 

prerequisite: Permission of instructor 

EE 631 Electronic Instrumentation II 

prerequisite: EE 630 

EE 634 Digital Signal Processing I 

A study of the theories of digital signal processing and their applica- 
tions. Topics include discrete time signals. Z transform, the discrete Fourier 
Transform, the FFT. digital filter design techniques, homomorphic signal 
processing and various applications of digital signal prcxessing. 
prerequisite: EE 603 

EE 635 Digital Signal Processing II 

prerequisite: EE 634 

EE 640 Computer Engineering I 

A study of the structure and organization of PDP 11-10 computer. 
Operating system peripheral devices, addressing memory, assembler instruc- 
tion set. programmed requests, real-time software modules, assembler lan- 
guage programming. 



96 — University of New Haven 



EE 641 Computer Engineering II 

Applications of computers to physical systems for monitor control 
functions. Interfacing using hardware modules. Case studies may include 
synchronous motor transient studies, shock wave phenomena, dynamic chemi- 
cal reaction monitoring and control, signal processing, sampled data control 
systems. Students must complete a project. 

prerequisite; EE 640 

EE 645 Power Systems Engineering I 

Concepts and methods of analysis and design of modern power 
systems will be treated. This will include the network representation of power 
systems, matrix methods, symmetrical components and the use of the computer 
in the solution of problems such as short circuit fault calculations, load flow 
study, economic load despatching and stability. Other topics may include 
protection, relaying or transmission system design. 

prerequisite: Permission of the instructor 

EE 646 Power Systems Engineering II 

prerequisite: EE 645 

EE 650 Random Signal Analysis 

A study of the theory of random signals and proces.ses. Topics include 
a review of probability, random signals, auto and cross correlation, power 
density, spectral analysis of random signals, signal detection and estimation in 
noise. 

EE 670 Microprocessors — Theory & Applications 

A study of the techniques and methods of designing digital systems 
using a central processor unit and a programmable read-only memory. Micro- 
computer assembly language, operating systems, input/output devices, pro- 
grammable read-only memories and interfacing. Students must complete a 
project. 

prerequisite: EE 640 

EE 680 Special Topics — Electrical Engineering 

A study of selected topics of particular interest to students and 
instructor. Course may be taken more than once. 

prerequisite: Permission of instructor 

EE 695 Independent Study I 

A planned program of individual study or research under the super- 
vision of a faculty member. 

prerequisite: Permission of instructor 

EE 696 Independent Study II 

prerequisite: EE 695 



Course Descriptions — 97 



EE 698 Thesis I 

Individual student project under supervision of faculty adviser. 
Written and oral report required. Student must enroll in 6 credits of thesis. 

prerequisite: Completion of 15 credits of graduate 
work 

EE 699 Thesis II 

Continuation of Thesis 1. 



Executive M.B.A. Program 

EXID 903 The Communication Process 

Communication needs in corporate staff development; cohesion, 
cooperation, and consensus through effective communication management. 
The role of communication in thought processes and problem solving. 

EXID 906 The Management Process 

The role of executives and managers in administrative and opera- 
tional processes. Topics include organizational goals and structure, planning 
and performance controls and resource management. 

EXID 909 Business and Government Relations 

Recent developments and future directions of the business and 
government interface. Includes contracts, affirmative action, labor negotia- 
tion machinery, regulatory agencies and anti-trust legislation. 

EXID 912 Financial Accounting 

Analysis of the objectives, standards and methods embodied in the 
financial accounting information system. Emphasis is upon financial reponing 
standards as the> relate to financial position, results of operations and changes 
in financial position. 

EXID 915 Quantitative Decision Making 

Examination of statistical methods and their relevance to decision 
making under uncertainty. Includes an introduction to probability, elements o\' 
statistical decision theory and Bayesian analysis. 

EXID 918 Managerial Economics 

Application of economic analysis to business forecasting, planning 
and policy formation. Topics include cost-benefit analysis, cost estimation and 
break-even anal} sis. 



98 — University of New Haven 



EXID 921 Executive Development Seminar 

Examination of a variety of methods of executive development. 
Role-playing, business games, sensitivity training and transactional analysis. 

EXID 924 Financial Management I 

Analysis of financial decision models for investment, financing and 
dividend decisions o\ the profit-oriented firm. Includes capital budgeting. 
capital structure and the cost of capital and dividend policy. 

EXID 927 Financial Management 11 

Analysis of financial decision models for the management of 
working capital. The management of current assets and the related financing 
mixture. 

EXID 930 Marketing Management 

The marketing concept and corporate decision making w ith respect 
to product planning, advertising and promotion, sales management, distribu- 
tion channels and price policies. 

EXID 933 International Business Seminar 

Examination of the theory of international trade, exporting and 
importing, cultural dynamics and comparative management and marketing 
systems. 

EXID 936 Logistics and Distribution 

The design, administration and control of product flows. The 
importance of total cost planning and alternate channel strategies. 

EXID 939 Operations Research and Management 

Analysis of management science techniques from the executive 
perspective. Focus on understanding the value of inventory and systems 
models, forecasting methods and simulation techniques. 

EXID 942 Managerial Accounting 

Examination of accounting tools for planning, controlling and 
evaluating the economic performance of the firm. Topics include budgeting, 
flexible budgets, standard costs, contribution reporting, responsibility account- 
ing and decision analysis. 

EXID 945 Human Resource Management 

The effective management of the aggregate human resource in the 
modern organization. Analysis of personnel policies and procedures, man- 
power planning and employee training and policies. 

EXID 948 Labor-Management Relations 

Contemporary issues in labor-management relations are analyzed 



Course Descriptions — 99 



including collective bargaining, grievance-arbitration procedures and the 

expanding impact of organized labor on manpower management. 

EXID 951 Marketing Management Seminar 

Current issues and topics in marketing management. Includes 
recent regulator} rulings, consumerism and related areas. 

EXID 954 Organizational Development 

Various methods for effective organizational development in con- 
temporary environments. Analysis of means to improve existing organizations 
in consideration of past history and changing value structures. 

EXID 957 Corporate Policy and Strategy 

Analytical frameworks are developed through the stud> ot ma|or 
corporate policies and strategies. Focus is upon the total organizaton and 
comprehensive operation procedures of the complex corporation. 

EXID 960 The Executive Seminar 

The capstone course of the program. Topics such as reducing 
executive stress, increasing effectiveness, the executive role in business and 
society. The seminar format will be chosen by the participants. 

Courses in Finance 

FI 615 Finance 

The investment, financing and valuation of business firms. Topics 
include; discounted cash flow, return on investment, investment decisions 
under uncertainty, long- and short-term sources of funds, optimal financial 
structure, cost of capital, dividend policy, expansion, merger and failure and 
reorganization. 

prerequisites: EC 603-604: 
QA 604; 
A 600 or equivalent. 

FI 617 Financial Institutions and Capital Markets 

This course stresses the relationship between the financial system and 
the level, growth, and stability of aggregate economic activity. Anal>zes the 
institutional and theoretical structure of monetary change and the manner in 
which financial institutions and markets transmit and influence the impact of 
monetarv policy. Special attention to the role of nonmonetarv financial 
intermediaries, the structure and regulation of capital markets, and the func- 
tions o\' market yields as the price mechanism that allocates saving lo various 
carcg(^ries of ec(in(Mnic investments. 

prerequisites: EC 60,^-604; 

EC 60.V6()4: 

QA 604 



100 — University of New Haven 



FI 619 Monetary and Central Banking Policy 

The impact oi' monetary change upon employment, output and prices: 
the tcMmulation and execution of Federal Reserve policy designed to regulate 
mone\ . credit and mterest rates. 

prerequisites; EC 603-604; 
QA 604 

FI 645 Corporate Financial Theory 

An analysis ot the theoretical structure supporting optimum financial 
decision making h\ the business firm. Emphasis is placed upon the determina- 
tion of the combination of investment, financing and dividend decisions that 
maximizes the valuation of the firm within a security market context, 
prerequisites; FI 615; 
FI 65 1 . 

FI 649 Security Analysis 

An analysis of the determinants of valuation for fixed income securities, 
common stocks, convertible securities and common stock warrants. Emphasis is 
placed upon the information and techniques relevant to security valuation and 
selection and the structure and workings of the securities markets, 
prerequisite: FI 651 

FI 651 Portfolio Management and Capital Market Analysis 

Considers the theoretical structure for the procedures (security analysis, 
portfolio analysis and portfolio selection) which constitute the process of 
portfolio management, as well as their limitations in practice. Additional 
attention is placed upon the logical implications of portfolio analysis for 
capital market theory. 

prerequisites; EC 603-604: 
QA 604: 
A 600 (or equivalent). 

FI 655 Commodity Market Analysis 

A conceptual and operational examination of the markets in which com- 
modities are traded, the participants and major exchanges including an analysis 
of the major commodities traded and the factors influencing their prices, 
prerequisites; EC 603-604: 
QA604 

FI 661 Real Estate: Principles and Practices 

Real estate from the investor's point of view. Impact of taxation on real 
estate investments. Emphasis on commercial land use through the use of case 
studies and problems. 

prerequisites; EC 603-604; 
QA 604. 



Course Descriptions — 101 



FI 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission of the 
instructor 

FI 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



Department of Hotel Management, Tourism and Travel 

HM 610 Seminar in Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional 
Food Service Administration 

Detailed analysis of recent developments in food .service adminis- 
tration and food technology in hotels, restaurants and institutions. 

HM 625 Supervisory Analysis 

An incident approach is used to provide a cross section of small 
business situations that have faced hospitality-oriented management. Emphasis 
is given to particular situations involving leadership, organization, communi- 
cation, ethical behavior and social responsibility. 

HM 630 Personnel and Labor Relations in the Hospitality Field 

Topics include organizational behavior, personnel selection, place- 
ment, supervision, job evaluation, wage and salary administration, motivation 
and union-management relations. Ca.se studies and role playing are integral parts 
of the course. 

HM 640 Executive Cuisine Development 

An advanced course which covers current methods and principles of 
food preparation, variety and garnishment with emphasis placed on evaluation 
and preparation. 

HM 655 Development of Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional Food Services 

Examines the processes for developing profitable hotel, restaurant and 
institutional services. Some of the characteristics, opportunities, risks and de- 
cisions involved in starting hospitality and travel enterprises and institutional 
foods services are studied. 



102 — University of New Haven 



HM 690 Research in Hotel/Restaurant/Institutional Food Administration 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

HM 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussion of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 13 graduate hours 



Courses in International Business 

IB 643 International Business Operations 

A summary of the economic, foreign environment and instructional 
concepts and constraints encountered by international business, and how they 
apply to decisions by managers of business operations and makers of official 
policy. 

prerequisites: EC 603-604 

IB 644 Import and Export Business 

A managerial approach to international marketing; emphasis on con- 
trollable and uncontrollable variables affecting marketing strategies, evaluation 
of foreign suppliers, methods of financing imports and exports, and documenta- 
tion for import and export marketing. 

prerequisites: MK 609; 
IB 643 

IB 645 Structure of World Markets 

An intensive study of Asia, western and eastern Europe and South 
America as a complementary trade region for the United States firm. The area is 
surveyed as a present and potential market as well as an import source. 
Consideration is given to the historical and racial background of the people; their 
political, social and educational development; the resources and economic 
development of the countries in the area; and business practices unique to the 
area and its countries. 

prerequisites: MK 609. 
IB 643 

IB 651 Comparative Marketing 

A systematic study of the national and regional basis of socioeconomic 
conditions and of distributive business activities. The analysis of international 
similarities and differences in marketing functions, structures, processes, and 
factors as related to the physical, economic, political, social and cultural envi- 
ronments. The dynamic changes underway in marketing systems are also 
considered. 

prerequisites: MK 609; 
IB 643 



Course Descriptions — 103 



IB 652 Multinational Business Operations 

Managerial problems and strategies in foreign operations: structuring 
international operations through acquisition, licensing, or joint venture; the 
assessment of local competition; the impact of foreign environments; and legal, 
political and cultural problems facing the multinational hrm in its relationship 
with its host countries. 

prerequisites; MK 609; 
IB 643 

IB 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



Department of Industrial Engineering 

IE 601 Introduction to Operations Research/Management Science 

Introduction to the techniques and philosophies of management science 
and operations research. Topics include linear programming, inventory analy- 
sis, queuing theory, dynamic programming, decision analysis and other man- 
agement techniques. 

prerequisites: M 610 and 

IE 607 or QA 604 or equivalent 

IE 602 Quality Analysis 

Concepts of quality control and statistical quality analysis. Sampling 
techniques and decision proces.ses. 

prerequisite: IE 607 

IE 603C Introduction to Digital Computers: COBOL 

An introduction to the basic elements of computer science including 
computer hardware, software, information and data processing. Programming 
concepts are introduced using COBOL, a common business-oriented language. 
A student who has taken IE 603F will not be given credit for IE 603C. 

Laboratory fee required. 

IE 603F Introduction to Digital Computers: FORTRAN 

An introduction to the basic elements of computer science including 
computer hardware, software, information and data processing. Prograrnming 
concepts are introduced using FORTRAN, a common language that is well- 
suited for scientific and technical wcirk. A student who has taken IE 6()3C will 
not be given credit for IE 603F. 

Laboratory fee required. 



10'^ — University of New Haven 



IE 604 Management Systems 

Techniques of industrial and governmental systems management in- 
cluding systems analysis, cost-benefit analysis, organizational theory and 
scheduling and planning techniques. 

IE 605 Advanced Business Programming 

Advanced programming in COBOL or other business-oriented lan- 
guage within an applied business systems context. 

prerequisites: IE 603C or proficiency in language 
similar to COBOL 

Laboratory fee required 

IE 606 Advanced Technical Programming 

Advanced programming in FORTRAN or other technically-oriented 
language with emphasis on scientific and technical applications. 

prerequisites: IE 603F or proficiency in a language 
similar to FORTRAN 

Laboratory fee required 

IE 607 Probability Theory 

Probability of events. Random variables and expectations: discrete and 
continuous distributions; important standard distributions and applications: 
moment generating functions: central limit theorem. 

prerequisite: M 610 or equivalent 

IE 608 Assembler Language 

Description of the general functional characteristics of a computer's main 
storage and peripheral units. Interrupt philosophy and interrupt service routines. 
Discussion of the general philosophy of assembler instructions, code conversion 
of 1/0 to and from main memory and familiarization with appropriate reference 
manuals. Micro instructions will be introduced to allow for writing and running 
of assembler programs. Macro instructions will be developed to demonstrate 
techniques for reduced programming time. 

Laboratory fee required 

IE 610 Computer Systems Design 

Techniques for designing, installing, and operating computer systems 
and their peripheral equipment. Concepts of decisions with respect to compiler 
and hardware selection. Development of operating procedures, form design, 
systems charting and documentation. 

prerequisites: IE 603. IE 614 

IE 611 Budgeting and Control 

An analytical approach as applied to the principles and policies of 
operational budgeting and control of expense and capital investments. Includes 
forecasting techniques, development of totally integrated systems with tradi- 



Course Descriptions — 105 



tional financial statements and controls from top management to first-line super- 
vision. 

prerequisite: A 600 

IE 612 Managerial Interactions I 

An interdisciplinary systems approach to human behavior in organiza- 
tions with emphasis on the impact of industrial engineering methods on 
organizational performance. The first course will deal with individual motiva- 
tion and face-to-face interaction in managerial roles: the second concentrates on 
organizational development, job enrichment, and modern work attitudes. 

IE 613 Managerial Interactions II 

prerequisite: IE 612 

IE 614 Data Information Systems 

Introduction to automated information systems planning and operations 
and their impact on management decision making, control functions and com- 
munication capabilities. An overview of concepts and procedures with appli- 
cations in urban environments, large organizations and governmental agencies. 
Selected case studies are analyzed. 

prerequisite: IE 603 or equivalent 

IE 615 Transportation and Distribution 

Introduction to transportation science w ith emphasis on phvMcal distri- 
bution problems. Survey of operations research models and optimization strate- 
gies and their roles in transportation systems management, 
prerequisite: IE 601 

IE 619 Enterprise Design and Evaluation 

An analysis of the principles and methods used in estimating the prob- 
able economic characteristics of proposed enterprises. The student is required to 
formulate a propt^sed enterprise, including the technical, financial and organiza- 
tional requirements. 

prerequisite: IE 601 

IE 621 Linear Programming 

Thorough coverage of the techniques and applications of linear pro- 
gramming, a powerful operations research tool for optimal allocation of limited 
resources in linear systems. 

prerequisites: M 610 or equivalent, and IE 601 or 
equivalent 

IE 622 Queuing Theory 

Elements of queuing theory including finite and infinite cases. Single 
server and multiple server parallel channels, series queues and special cases are 
analyzed. Experimental methods, including simulation, are presented in the 



106 — University of New Haven 



context of industrial environments. 

prerequisites: IE 601 and IE 607 

IE 623 Decision Analysis 

Decision theory, game theory, and stochastic decision processes. Bene- 
fit-cost analyses under uncertainty. 

prerequisite: QA 605 or IE 607 

IE 631 Production Engineering 

An analysis and practical application of engineering activity that results in 
the transformation of natural resources into a finished product, 
prerequisites: IE 601 and IE 602 

IE 641 Quality Control Economics 

An economic managerial analysis of statistical quality control sampling 
and control chart systems with application to accepted and hybrid systems, 
prerequisites: IE602. and IE 607 or QA 604 

IE 643 Reliability and Maintainability 

The basic theory and methodology of reliability and maintainability, 
including application of discrete and continuous distributions and statistical 
designs. Reliability, estimation, structure models and growth models, 
prerequisites: IE 602. and IE 607 or QA 604 

IE 651 Human Engineering I 

A broad coverage of the physiological, psychological, and sociological 
aspects of man and the society in which he lives and works. Special topics 
include human factors, motivation, group dynamics and ekistics. 

IE 652 Human Engineering II 

prerequisite: IE 651 

IE 655 Value Engineering 

Consideration of value analysis from the point of view of design, manu- 
facturability. procurement, installation and maintainability in order to optimize 
value in products. 

IE 670 Current Topics in Computer and Information Science 

An examination of new developments or current practices in computer 
and information science. A topic will be .selected for thorough study: possible 
subject areas include data structures, recent hardware or software advances, 
specialized applications. 

prerequisites: IE 601 and IE 603 or permission of 
the instructor 



Course Descriptions — 107 



IE 671 Current Topics In Operations Research 

An examination of new developments or current practices in operations 
research. A topic will be selected for thorough study: possible subject areas 
include nonlinear programming, network theory, scheduling techniques, spe- 
cialized applications. Content may vary from semester to semester. 

prerequisites; IE 601 and IE 607 or permission of 
the instructor 

IE 672 Current Topics in Industrial Engineering 

An examination of new developments or current practices in industrial 
engineering. A topic will be selected for thorough study: possible subject areas 
include reliability, production engineering, human factors, specialized appli- 
cations. Content may vary from semester to semester. 

prerequisite: IE 601 or permission of the instructor 

IE 681 System Simulation 

A study of the behavior of systems using computer simulation models of 
their organizational structure and decision criteria. 

prerequisites: IE 603F and IE 601 or equivalent 
Laboratory fee required 

IE 682 Compiler Design 

Design and operation of assemblers and macroprocessors. Introduction 
to compiler design. Metalanguage. Lexical and syntactic analysis. Interpretative 
sy.stems. Control of translation, loading and execution. Relocating loaders and 
overlay generation. Symbolic coding systems. 

prerequisite: IE 605 or IE 606 or permission of the 
instructor 

IE 683 Systems Analysis 

Techniques and philosophies defining the concept of systems analysis 
are presented in detail and illustrated with large scale case studies. Diverse 
systems are analyzed covering the social, urban, industrial and military spheres. 
Techniques presented include utility theory, decision analysis, and technologi- 
cal forecasting. 

prerequisite: IE 601 or QA 605 

IE 684 Multiprogramming Systems 

Topics in the areas of operating systems and computer architecture. 
Multiprogramming and multiprocessor systems. Dynamic storage allocation and 
virtual -memory systems. Time-sharing systems. On-line, real-time systems, 
prerequisite: IE 605 or IE 606 or permission of the 
instructor 

IE 685 Theory of Optimization 

Nonlinear and dynamic programming with special reference to com- 



108— University of New Haven 



puter analysis of optimization problems. 

prerequisites: Calculus and IE 603F orequi\alcnt 

IE 686 Inventory Analysis 

ln\entor> theor> and practical applications in operating inventor) 
s\ stems. Model construction, optimization and computer simulation, 
prerequisites: IE 601 and IE 607 or QA 605 

IE 688 Design of Experiments 

Principles oi modern statistical experimentation and practice in use ot 
basic designs tiir scientific and industriale.xperiments: single factor experiments, 
randomized blocks, latin squares: factorial and fractional factorial experiments: 
surface fitting designs. 

prerequisite: IE 689 or three credit hours of 
statistical inference 

IE 689 Descriptive and Inferential Statistics 

Inferential statistical designs, including basic statistical tests and 
analysis of variance. Statistical theories and applications of correlation analysis. 
multiple linear regression, non linear regression, and analysis of covariance. 
prerequisite; IE 607 or equivalent 

IE 695 Special Studies 

Independent study under the guidance of an adviser into an area desig- 
nated by the program coordinator. 

prerequisite: permission of the program coordinator 

IE 698 Seminar Project 

Independent study under the guidance of an adviser into an area of 
mutual interest, such study terminating in a technical report of academic merit. 
Research may constitute a survey of a technical area in industrial engineering, 
operations research or computer science, or may involve the solution of an actual 
or hypothetical technical problem. 

prerequisites: 15 credit hours and permission o\ the 
program coordinator 



Courses in Business Law 

LA 673 Business Law I: Contracts and Sales 

Survey of the legal aspects of contracts and the results of contrac- 
tual obligations. Legal problems stemming from the distribution of goods: 
generally the rights and duties of buyers and sellers and the remedies avail- 
able to them. 



Course Descriptions — 109 



LA 674 Business Law II; Business Organizations and Negotiable 
Instruments 

Basic introduction to problems of formation and operation of legal 
groups and general legal survey of the role of agency, partnerships and corpora- 
tions and other complex entities in modem society. 

Department of Mathematics 

M 610 Fundamentals of Calculus and Linear Algebra 

Review of algebra. Topics from calculus, including differentiation and 
integration methods, infinite series, and Taylor series. Linear algebra, systems 
of linear equations and matrix methods. 

prerequisite: M 1 15 or equivalent 

M 620 Numerical Analysis 

Algorithms for obtaining numerical solutions on computers. Topics in- 
clude: solution of nonlinear equations by iterative methods, matrix inversion, 
evaluation of determinants, solution of systems of linear equations by direct and 
iterative methods, numerical integration, differentiation and solution of differ- 
ential equations by finite difference methods. 

prerequisite: 9 credit hours of calculus and program- 
ing ability in FORTRAN 

M 624 Applied Mathematics 

Topics in applied mathematics including ordinary and partial differen- 
tial equations, linear analysis and boundary value problems. 

Department of Mechanical Engineering 

ME 610 Mechanics 

Kinematics and dynamics of particles and systems of particles. La- 
grange's equations. Hamilton's principles and canonical transformation theory. 
The inertia tensor and rigid body motion. Introductory aspects of the mechanics 
of continua. 

prerequisite: EE 601 or permission of the instructor 

ME 611 Mechanics II 

prerequisite: ME 610 

ME 615 Theory of Elasticity 

Cartesian tensor notation, integral theorems, orthogonal curvilinear 
coordinates. Stress tensor, dynamical conservation equations, isotropy and 
anisotropy. Boussinesq-Popkovitch potentials. Wave equations. Propagation 
and refraction of waves. Vibrations. 

prerequisite: EE 601 

ME 620 Classical Thermodynamics 

Phenomenological equilibrium and nonequilibrium thermodynam- 
ics. Formulation and application of fundamental laws and concepts, chemical 



I 10 — University of New Haven 



thermodynamics. 

prerequisite: EE 601 or permission of the instructor 

ME 622 Statistical Thermodynamics 

Development of methods of statistical thermodynamics within the 
framework of the molecular theory of matter. Presentation of the role of spectra 
and intermolecular forces in the interpretation of thermodynamic properties of 
ideal systems, gases, solids and plasmas. 

prerequisite: ME 620 

ME 625 Mechanics of Continua 

Tensor analysis, the stress vector and the stress tensor, kinematics of 
deformation, material derivative, fundamental laws of continuum mechanics, 
conservation theorems, constitutive laws, and representative applications. 

prerequisite: EE 601 or permission of the instructor 

ME 630 Advanced Compressible Fluid Flow 

Properties of gases at high temperatures. Gas flows involving ioniza- 
tion and chemical reactions. High-speed and nonsteady flows. Plasma flows, 
prerequisite: EE 601 or permission of the instructor 

ME 632 Advanced Heat Transfer 

Review of the basic concepts of conduction and radiation. Detailed 
treatment of laminer, turbulent, free and forced convectional flows. Computa- 
tional projects. 

prerequisite: EE 601 or permission of the instructor 

ME 635 Advanced Turbomachinery 

Design and analysis considerations of modern turbomachinery. Pro- 
jects requiring computer-aided analysis and design based on recently published 
information. 

prerequisite: ME 630 

ME 640 Combustion 

Introductory statistical thermodynamics and physical properties of 
gases, chemical reactions in gases, combustion phenomena, aerodynamics of 
flames, and detonation phenomena. Design considerations of combustion cham- 
bers and burners, and associated instabilities. 

prerequisite: ME 630 

ME 645 Computational Fluid Dynamics and Heat Transfer 

Current methods of computer solutions of the conservation equations 
of fluid dynamics. Viscous, uncompressible, compressible and shocked flows. 
Real gas equations of state. Computer projects. 

prerequisite: ME 630; corequisite: M 620. 

ME 660 Advanced Design Philosophies 

Open to advanced students. Seminar series on state-of-the-art tech- 



Course Descriptions — 111 



niques including objectives and philosophies of design. Guest lectures by recog- 
nized industrial experts. Complete design project required of all students. 

ME 680 Special Topics — Mechanical Engineering 

A study of selected topics of particular interest to students and instruc- 
tor. Course may be taken more than once. 

prerequisite: permission of the instructor 

ME 695 Special Studies 

Independent study under the guidance of an adviser into an area desig- 
nated by the program coordinator. 

prerequisite: permission of program coordinator 

ME 698 Thesis I 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 

ME 699 Thesis II 

prerequisite: ME 698 

Department of Management Science 

MG 625 Systems Techniques in Business Administration 

An integrated study of the techniques for solving administrative prob- 
lems, including the analysis and improvement of organizational structures, 
office procedures, forms design, records management, reports and equipment 
standards. The conduct of a comprehensive systems survey using these tech- 
niques is explored in depth as are flow charting and the preparation of manuals. 

MG 633 Managerial Economics 

A study of the application of the major tools of economic analysis to 
the problems encountered by management in the organization of the firm. Topics 
include the theory and measurement of consumer demand, measurement and 
control of costs, the effects of public policy upon managerial decisions and 
pricing techniques and the allocation of capital within the firm, 
prerequisites: EC 603-604; 
QA 604-605 

MG 637 Management 

A survey of the literature of management theory. Ba.sed on a wide 
range of independent reading, the student is provided the opportunity to analyze 
and assess the contribution by major writers in the field of management theory. 

MG 650 Venture Management 

Deals with the establishment of a new business venture, covering such 



1 12 — University of New Haven 



topics as site development, market analysis, staffing, inventory control, per- 
sonnel relations and funding. 

prerequisites: A 621. FI 615. MG 637. MK 609. or 
permission of the instructor 

MG 653 Seminar in Managerial Economics 

Application of managerial economics to selected problems encoun- 
tered in management of the corporation such as evaluation of costs, returns on 
alternative investment policies and pricing plans. Problems of implementation 
covered through analysis of broad range of cases where uncertainty has major 
bearing on managerial decisions. Application and use of economic tools such as 
forecasting, capital investment analysis and risk analysis are part of this 
structure. 

prerequisite: MG 633 or permission of the instructor 

MG 660 Comparative Management 

The main focus of this course is to develop an understanding of 
managerial practices in different organizations and systems. A conceptual 
framework is developed for the analysis of interaction between managerial 
processes and cultural factors as they affect the management of enterpri.ses in 
various organizations and systems. 

prerequisite: MG 637 

MG 661 Development of Management Thought 

Study of the literature from various disciplines in order to determine 
the thinking and practices of leaders of organizations, past and present. The 
historical perspective of management thought will be developed. The contribu- 
tions of religion, philosophy, economics, sociology and psychology to manage- 
ment thought and practice will be examined. Emphasis on pioneering works in 
the management of oganizations. Case studies of the thinking and practices of 
famous leaders of American business enterprises, 
prerequisite: MG 637 

MG 662 Organization Theory 

A survey of the literature on theories of organization with emphasis on 
contemporary theories. Application of the theories to management and organiza- 
tional problems will be attempted. Difficulties arising between theory and prac- 
tice will be examined. 

prerequisite: MG 637 

MG 663 Leadership in Organizations 

Examination of theories and research findings from the behavioral 
sciences that are relevant to leadership in organizations. The role of the leader 
within the organization: the prerequisites, knowledge and practices required for 
successful leadership will be studied. Programs for the development of leaders 
will be explored. 

prerequisite: MG 637 



Course Descriptions — 113 



MG 664 Organizational Effectiveness 

Identification of the criteria necessary for developing and maintaining 
effective organizations. A study of the concepts that may be utilized in the 
management of these criteria. Approaches that may be utilized in developing 
managers in the use of these concepts will be examined and applied to problem 
situations through cases and role playing. 

prerequisite: MG 637 

MG 669 Business Policy and Strategy 

Management policies and strategies for the complex organization 
operating in a dynamic environment are examined from the viewpoint of the top- 
level executives of the organization. Develops analytical frameworks for the 
management of the numerous elements involved in assuring the fulfillment of the 
goals of the total organization. Integrates the student's general business 
knowledge with the required courses in the M.B.A. program. Emphasis is 
placed on the development of oral and written skills by the examination and 
discussion of cases. 

prerequisites: MG 637 and 3 credit hours of 600- 
level MG course work 

MG 680 Current Topics in Business Administration 

An integrative course that will examine the role of business in society 
and relate the business firm to its social, political, legal and economic environ- 
ment. While the exact content of this seminar is expected to vary from semester 
to .semester in accordance with the varied academic interests and professional 
backgrounds of different faculty handling the course, the basic theme is the role 
of the business firm as the "keeper" of the market mechanism and the means for 
organizing resources in the economy. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission of the 
instructor. 

MG 685 Research Methods in Business Administration ' 

Designed to familiarize administrators with the tools and potentialities 
of social research and to assist them in the presentation, interpretation and appli- 
cation of research data. 

MG 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: 1 5 graduate hours or permission of the 
instructor 



MG 695 Readings in Management 

A seminar. Examines the literature in selected areas of management. 



1 1'^;] — University of New Haven 



MG 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



Department of Marketing 

MK 609 Marketing 

An intensive study of modern marketing methods and concepts. 
Includes a review of marketing fundamentals, a study of the decision-making 
problems encountered by the marketing executive and the relation of marketing 
to environmental forces. 

prerequisites: EC 603-604 

MK 616 Analysis of Buyer Behavior 

An examination of the principal comprehensive household and organi- 
zational buyer behavior models and the behavioral science theories upon which 
such applied models are based. The buyer is analyzed at the individual level, at 
the social level and at the organizational level, 
prerequisite: MK 609 

MK 639 Marketing Research and Information Systems 

A managerial approach to marketing information flow, including 
recognition of information needs and an overview of marketing research as part 
of an information system. Special attention to evaluation of research design and 
measurement methods, effective utilization of research output, and problems 
encountered in establishing a marketing information system, 
prerequisites: MK 609. 
QA605 

MK 641 Marketing Management 

The treatment of the basic decision problems of marketing manage- 
ment in terms of a conceptual framework for analysis. Consideration of the role 
played by human judgments and the mathematical tools available to aid in these 
judgments in a number of marketing areas, notably market analysis, pricing 
decisions, advertising decisions, promotional decisions and selection of dis- 
tribution channels. 

prerequisite: MK 609 



Course Descriptions — 1 15 



MK 643 Product Management 

The search for new product ideas and their evaluation; the organiza- 
tion structure necessary to the development and introduction of new products 
and the management of a product line; the commercial aspects of product design, 
packaging, labeling and branding; considerations involved in making product 
deletion decisions; and the social and economic effects of managing product 
innovation. 

prerequisite: MK 609 

MK 644 Consumerism 

An analysis of the evolution of the consumerist movement; how and 
why it has developed; government agencies dealing with consumer problems; 
the impact of various market structures on the consumer; the impact of 
consumer-oriented legislation on marketing strategies; and the responsibility of 
business to the consumer and to society. 

prerequisite: MK 609 

MK 645 Distribution Strategy 

Analysis of channel strategies; theory and economic justification of 
distribution channels; direct and indirect methods of control; behavioral states of 
channel members; costing the channel; and management of changes in distri- 
bution. 

prerequisite: MK 609 

MK 680 Marketing Workshop 

This course is centered around a structural model of a business firm. 
The major objective is to provide the student with an opportunity to develop 
managerial insights and skills in dealing with marketing problems in a competi- 
tive environment. Each of the participants is grouped into decision-making units 
(companies) and assumes the role of a marketing executive operating a business 
firm. The.se executives will be responsible for planning, organizing, staffing, 
directing and controlling their firm's resources. 

MK 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours and permission of 
the instructor 

MK 695 Readings in Marketing 

MK 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



I 16 — University of New Haven 



Department of Psychology 

P 605 Survey of Community Psychology 

An examination of historical roots and current concepts. A social- 
problems approach to psychological dysfunction. Changing professional roles. 
Community organization and human service delivery: strategies of intervention 
and community change. 

P 606 Seminar In Organizational/Industrial Psychology 

An examination of the professional psychologist at work in organiza- 
tions. Emphasis on measurement methods, prediction, validation, selection, 
training, performance appraisal. Practitioners in businesses, industry, research 
organizations and government will provide insights into the application of 
psychological principles and methods. 

prerequisite: P 619 

P 607 Special Problems In Community Psychology 

Problems of particular relevance to the Connecticut area community con- 
sultation and education. Human service issues in this geographical area. 

P 609 Research Methods 

Introduction to analytic concepts pertinent to sampling techniques, re- 
search design, variable control and criterion definition. Basic problems of 
measurement, research paradigms, sources of error in research interpretation, 
problems of variable identification and control, and consideration of the logic of 
inference. 

Field Experience and Practlcum Seminars 

An apprenticeship or on-the-job role in an ongoing program or center. 
Emphasis on developing conceptualizations and insights as a result of involve- 
ment in the apprenticeship. Placement at a field site for 8 to 10 hours per week. 
Weekly class meetings serve two purposes: to present specific theoretical 
material and research findings appropriate to each seminar: and to allow students 
to discuss their field training experiences. 

P 611 Field Experience & Practlcum Seminar I: The Dyadic Relationship 

Content focuses upon one-to-one relationships in community psychol- 
ogy. See general description above. 

P 612 Field Experience & Practlcum Seminar II: Models of Consultation 

Content focuses upon community consultation. See general description 
above . 



Course Descriptions — 1 17 



P 613 Field Experience & Practicum Seminar III: Systems Intervention 

Content focuses upon intervention into and change in community 
systems. See general description above. 

P 619 Organizational Behavior 

Analysis of various theories of business and managerial behavior empha- 
sizing the business organization and its internal processes. Psychological factors 
in business and industry, including motivation, incentives and conflict. A study 
of research findings relevant to an understanding and prediction of human be- 
havior in organization. 

P 620 Industrial Psychology 

Psychological theories and research applied to business and other organi- 
zations. Problems and methods in selection and placement, training, per- 
formance appraisal, motivation and leadership. 

P 621 Behavior Modification 

Theory and research in behavior modification. Aversivc learning, desen- 
sitization. operant conditioning. Applications in clinical and nonclinical set- 
tings. 

P 623 Psychology of the Small Group 

Analyses of the behavior and interaction of people in mutual gratification 
groups, committees, work groups and clubs. 

P 625 Advanced Psychology of Human Development 

In-depth exploration of development through the life cycle and the devel- 
opmental impact of family, neighborhood, schools, work, class, race. sex. etc.: 
ke> theoretical concepts: research findings: community intervention. 

P 627 Attitude and Opinion Measurement 

Examination of modern methods of attitude and opinion measurement. 
Scale, schedule, and interview formats. Respondent sets. Consideration of 
sampling problems. 

prerequisite: P 609 

P 628 The Interview 

The interv iew as a tool for information-gathering, diagnosis, mutual de- 
cision making and behavior change. Use of role playing provides the student 
u ith insights into nuances of interpersonal relationships. Applications to selec- 
tion. c(>un.seling and other situations. 

P 629 Introduction to Counseling 

The roles of the client and the counselor in the counseling relation. Ex- 
aminatii^n of underlying assumptions. 



1 18 — University of New Haven 



P 630 Psychology of Personality 

Major personality theories and their implications. Examination of the 
psNcholoiiical and organic factors involved in personality development and 
expression. 

P 631 Social Psychology 

Current problems in social psychology. Attitude scale construction, atti- 
tude change, language as a social phenomenon, patterns of culture, social class, 
groups, person perception and conformity. 

P 632 Group Dynamics and Group Treatment 

An exploration of the emerging area of group dynamics. The structure of 
groups, their development, process interaction analysis, formal and informal 
groups, group psychotherapy and sensitivity training. 

P 633 Problems of Drug Abuse 

Discussion of selected issues and current problems in drug abuse. 

P 634 Personality Assessment 

A critical survey of the theories and issues of personality assessment. 
Topics include intelligence, achievement and ability assessment. Personality 
tests and ethical questions associated with psychological testing. 

P 635 Assessment of Human Performance with Standardized Tests 

Theories, assumptions and constraints underlying construction and ap- 
plication of standardized tests employed iri clinical, educational, governmental 
and industrial settings. Emphasis on selection of appropriate standardized tests 
for specific applications. 

prerequisite: P 609 

P 636 Abnormal Psychology 

Etiological factors in psychopathology dynamics and classification of 
neuroses, psychophysiologic conditions, psychoses, personality disorders, 
oganic illness, retardation and childhood disorders. 

P 638 Psychology of Communication and Opinion Change 

Characteristics of the source, the situation, and content of messages, 
along with other variables influencing attitudinal modification. Cognitive 
factors and social settings in attitude change. 

P 640 Industrial Motivation and Morale 

The meaning of work; theories of motivation. Stimulus deprivation and 
expectation of reinforcement; job satisfaction and motivation; pay as an incen- 
tive; interventions to increase work motivation. Case studies, 
prerequisite: P 619 



Course Descriptions — 1 1 9 



P 642 Organizational Change and Development 

The nature of organization development, intervention by third-party con- 
sultation, change in organization structure and role relationships, managerial 
grid, participation, conformity and deviation, 
prerequisite: P 619 

P 670 Program Evaluation in Community Psychology 

A systematic study of the processes involved in planning, implementing, 
and evaluating social service programs. The focus is on action research strategies 
which integrate the entire process from planning and grant application to the 
evaluation of the program. 

prerequisite: P 609 

P 672 Psychology of the Middle and Later Years 

A comprehensive consideration of the psychological aspects of the aging 
process. Sensation, perception, cognition, intelligence, problem-solving, mem- 
ory and sexuality, personality changes. Disengagement, rigidity. Death and its 
anticipation. 

P 680 Community Mental Health Philosophy and Concepts 

Considerations of the philosophical bases which underlie traditional ap- 
proaches to mental health. A study of the implied cultural values and attitudes 
which have determined the locations, the settings, the methods and the objec- 
tives of mental health treatment concepts, programs and techniques. 

P 690 Individual Intensive Study 

Provides the graduate student with the opportunity to delve more deeply 
into a particular area of study under faculty supervision. 

prerequisite: completion of required courses or 24 
graduate hours and written approval of 
departmental chairman 

P 691 Practicum I 

For students already employed in a managerial or supervisory role. A 
job-related research project is carried out under faculty supervision. 

P 692 Practicum II 

prerequisite: P 69! 

P 693 Organizational Internship I 

For students without experience at the managerial or supervisory level. 
Under faculty supervision, the student engages in field experience in an indus- 
trial setting. 

P 694 Organizational Internship II 

prerequisite: P 693 



120 — University of New Haven 



P 698 Thesis I 

An empirical study of a problem of the student's interest. 

prerequisite: Completion of all required courses or 
24 graduate hours and written approval 
of departmental chairman 

P 699 Thesis II 

prerequisite: P 698 and written approval of depart- 
mental chairman 



Department of Public Administration 

PA 601 Principles of Public Administration 

The development, organization, functions and problems of national, 
state, and local governmental administration. 

PA 602 Public Policy Formulation and Implementation 

The relationship between public administration and the formulation of 
public policy is studied. The implementation of public policy by administrators 
based on the politics of the administrator is examined in terms of interaction be- 
tween various group representatives, i.e., the legislators, the politician, and 
pressure group leaders. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601, EC 608, 
PA 604, PA 611 

PA 603 Natural Resources Administration 

Growth of the concept of conserving and developing natural resources 
and its translation into public policy. Organization of the interrelationships 
among the principal resource administration agencies; the coordination of 
resource programs, national, state and local. 

PA 604 Seminar in Communities and Social Change 

Interactions among the community as a social organization and educa- 
tion, police and welfare institutions within it; special attention to conceptual 
frameworks and current research or action programs that particularly affect 
minority groups. 

PA 605 The Communication Process 

Major emphasis on the role of communication in a democracy and the 
effects of communication content. Brief treatment of content analysis tech- 
niques, person-to-person communication and barriers to the flow of communica- 
tion. 



Course Descriptions — 121 



PA 611 Research Methods in Public Administration 

Designed to familiarize administrators with the tools and potentialities 
of social research, and to assist them in the presentation, interpretation and 
application of research data. 

PA 620 Personnel Administration and Collective Bargaining in the Public 
Sector 

Study of the civil service systems in the United States and the state 
governments, including a systematic review of the methods of recruitment, 
promotion, discipline, control and removal. 

Explores the effects on work relationships of collective bargaining statutes 
which have been adopted by legislatures. Emphasis is placed on Connecticut's 
collective bargaining statutes. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604, PA 611 

PA 625 Administrative Behavior 

The problems faced by an administrator in dealing with interpersonal 
relationships and human processes. Analysis of individual and group behavior in 
various governmental and business settings to determine the administrative 
action for the promotion of desired work performance. Emphasis given to the 
public sector. Participation in actual problem situation discussions and case 
studies. 

recommended prerequisites; PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604. PA 61! 



PA 630 Governmental Accounting 

A comprehensive survey of the essential principles of governmental 

accounting, budgeting, cost accounting, and financial reporting. The various 

operating funds, bonded debt, fixed assets, investments, classification of 

revenue and expenditures, general property taxes and interfund relationships. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 



PA 632 Public Finance and Budgeting 

State and local expenditure patterns, state and local revenue sources, 
income taxation at the state and local level, exci.se taxation, sales taxation, 
taxation of capital and the property tax. Emphasis on fiscal and economic aspects 
of federalism and federal-state fi.scal coordination. The role of the budget in the 
determination of policy, in administrative integration, in control of government 
operations. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608 
PA 604 



122 — University of New Haven 



PA 633 Financial Administration 

Seminar on selected aspects of public financial administration includ- 
ing revenues, accounting, expenditures, public debt, special funds and auditing, 
recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604 



PA 634 Problems of Municipal Management 

Study of selected problems of city management with emphasis on 
"housekeeping" and line operations. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604 



PA635 Statistics for Public Administrators 

Provides a basic theoretical treatment of the nature of statistical 
analysis and its role in economic research design and procedure. 

PA 640 Purchasing 

Current innovative techniques used in purchasing. Emphasis on ware- 
housing, storage, inventory control and cooperative purchasing plans. 

PA 641 Institutional Budgeting 

Budgeting as an institutional planning tool, as a cost control device and 
as a program analysis mechanism. Attention is given to the salary expense 
budget, the revenue budget, the capital budget and the cash budget. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601, EC 608 

PA 642 Health Care Delivery Systems 

This course deals with a comparative analysis of health care delivery 
systems and the application of systems analysis and design concepts for design- 
ing and evaluating health care delivery systems. 

PA 643 Health and Institutional Planning 

Designed to develop skills and understanding of the dynamics of health 
and social planning processes with respect to consumer demand, national and 
local health goals and the optional location of facilities, services and manpower. 

PA 644 Administration of Programs and Services for the Aged 

The structure, function and properties of publicly and privately funded 
programs and .service organizations providing health services to the aged. The 
economic, political, legal and social issues which affect the administration of 
human service organizations will be studied, with emphasis on administration of 
health care services. 



Course Descriptions — 123 



PA 645 Health Care Economics and Finance 

This course integrates the accounting, economics, finance, budgeting, 
and health insurance principles, concepts and analytical tools which are essential 
to the decision-making processes of health care organizations, 
recommended prerequisite: PA 641 

PA 647 Zoning and Land Subdivision Regulation 

Ordinance structure and planning theory as expressed in texts of 
ordinances. Selected court cases. 

recommended prerequisite: PA 660 
PA 650 Administrative Law 

A search for principles and criteria against which public interest can be 
balanced with private right in the changing patterns of government, with 
particular reference to the American system. 

PA 660 Urban Planning: Theory and Practice 

Explores the concept of physical planning within the urban develop- 
mental framework. The function of planning in its relationship to the environ- 
ment. Comprehensive planning with its many ramifications involving the 
various sections of our society. Methods for analyzing problems as well as 
design methods for problem solving. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604. PA 611 

PA 661 Problems of Metropolitan Areas 

Analysis of the problems of government and administration arising 
from the population patterns and physical and social structures of contemporary 
metropolitan communities. 

PA 662 Environmental Design 

A nontechnical introduction to the physical sciences of ecology and the 
principle areas of pollution. Industry problems of pollution control and effects of 
recent legislation will be explored to show how decisions of society affect our 
environment. 

PA 663 Urban Housing 

Encompassed are the subjects of housing management, planning, 
finance and policy. Specific topics such as the provision of low-income housing. 
the use of mortgage insurance, interest subsidies, site planning, rent controls, 
code enforcement, mortgage markets, and the rise of housing abandonment arc 
stressed. 

PA 665 Systems Analysis in the Municipal Sector 

Introduction to the philosophy and techniques i>f systems anal\sis and 
their application lo local government. Topics covered include svstenis detini- 



124 — University of New Haven 



tions. effectiveness and worth measures, systems simulation concepts and 
systems redesign for optimal performance. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604. PA 611 

PA 671 Administrative Problems 

Exploration of the practical experiences and problem-solving situa- 
tions in the day-to-day activities of a public administrator. 

PA 680 Seminar in Public Administration 

Exact material to be covered will be announced. 

recommended prerequisites: PA 601. EC 608. 
PA 604. PA 611 

PA 690 Research Project I 

Independent study for advanced graduate students on selected prob- 
lems in public administration. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours and permission of 

the public administration graduate 

program coordinator 

PA 691 Research Project II 

Independent study for advanced graduate students on selected prob- 
lems in public administration. 

prerequisite: 1 5 graduate hours and permission of 
the public administration graduate 
program coordinator 

PA 693 Public Administration Internship 

A supervised work experience in a cooperating public service agency. 
Students must be available for at least one day per week. 

prerequisite: 1 5 graduate hours and permission of 
the public administration graduate 
program coordinator 



PA 695 Readings in Public Administration 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission of 
the instructor 



Department of Physics 

PH 680 Special Topics — Physics 

A study of selected topics of particular interest to students and instruc- 
tor. Course may be taken more than once. 

prerequisite: permission of the instructor 



Course Descriptions — 125 



Department of Political Science 

PS 601 Constitutional Law 

A study of the relation of the judicial process and constitutional law to 
the political process in the United States. Judicial review, federalism and separa- 
tion and delegation of powers. 

PS 602 Civil Liberties and Rights 

An analysis of civil liberties, civil rights, due process, and equal pro- 
tection of the law. An examination of the roleof the public official in the protec- 
tion, denial or abridgement of the constitutional and legal rights of individuals. 

PS 603 International Law 

A study of the role of international law in the modern state system with 
particular reference to individuals: territorial jurisdiction; law of the sea. air and 
space: and the development of law through international organizations. 

PS 605 Criminal Law 

Scope, purpwse. definition and classification of criminal law. Offenses 
against the person: habitation and occupancy. Offenses against property and 
other offenses. Special defenses. Emphasis on the Connecticut penal code. 

PS 608 The Legislative Process 

An analysis of the legislative process in the American political system. 
Stress will be placed on legislative politics in state and local government. 
Among areas covered will be legislative functions, selection and recruitment of 
legislative candidates, legislative role orientations, the legislative socialization 
prcKess. the committee system, the legislators and their constituencies, legisla- 
tive lobbyists, legislative decision making, legislative-executive relations and 
legislative organization and procedures. 

PS 616 Urban Government and Politics 

An examination of the urban political system. Stress will be placed on 
the political aspects of urban government structures. Among the areas covered 
will be formal and informal decision making in urban government, community 
power structures, types of urban government structures, the politics of inter- 
governmental relations and the politics of servicing the urban environment 
(social services, planning agencies, education, housing, transportation, health, 
pollution control and ecology, revenue sharing, public safety, neighborhood 
corporations, etc.). 



126 — University of New Haven 



PS 626 Decision Making in the Political Process 

An in-depth study of decision making in the American system with spe- 
cial emphasis upon the various types of mechanisms, i.e. .executive, legislative, 
judicial, bureaucratic, organizational and military. The influence of intelli- 
gence, economic and psychological factors and social pressures upon decisions 
and decision makers will be examined. 

PS 628 Change and Government 

A study of the major processes of change and their consequences for the 
functioning of government. The course will concentrate upon changes that may 
occur through violence, evolution or technology, and which may alter the effec- 
tive operation of government. 

PS 633 The Political Process and the Aged 

A study of the political process as it relates to the aged. Governmental 
decision making on Federal, state and local levels including legislation and its 
implications. 



Department of Management Science 

QA 600 Quantitative Analysis No Credit 

Basic mathematics for solving economic and business problems. 
Topics include algebra review, equations and inequalities, graphs, exponential 
and logarithmic functions, an introduction to differential and integral calculus, 
and matrix algebra. 

QA 604 Probabih'ty and Statistics 

An introduction to business statistics. Topics include data analysis and 
presentation, frequency distributions, probability theory, probability distribu- 
tions, decision making under uncertainty, sampling and statistical inference, 
hypothesis testing, t. X. and F tests. 

prerequisites: QA 600 or 9 hours of quantitative 
courses 

QA 605 Advanced Statistics 

A continuation of QA 604. Topics include simple regression and 
correlation, multiple regression, analysis of variance, index numbers, time 
series analysis, seasonal and cyclical variations and an introduction of forecast- 
ing techniques. 

prerequisites: QA 604 or IE 607 



Course Descriptions — 127 



QA 606 Advanced Management Science 

An examination, from a manaizement viewpoint oi the scope of ap- 
plicability of the methods and models developed in IE 601. introduction to 
Operations Research/Management Science, and QA 604-5, Probability and 
Statistics, and Advanced Statistics. Topics include parametric programming 
and economic interpretation of the dual LP problem, marginal costs and 
revenues, shadow prices, opportunity costs, incremental costs, costs of devia- 
tion from optimal solution point(s), and location or construction of desirable 
alternate optimal solutions. 

prerequisites: IE 601 and QA 604-5 

QA 607 Forecasting 

A survey of some basic techniques and methods used in forecasting at 
the level of the firm and industry. Topics covered are naive forecasting methods, 
index numbers, types of economic fluctuations, criteria for fitting estimating 
lines, Gompertz curve, arithmetic straight line, parabolic trend, logarithmic 
straight line, seasonal variation, economic indicators, simple correlation and 
regression, multiple correlation and regression, curvilinear and time series re- 
gression. 

prerequisite: QA 605 orpemiissionof the instructor 



QA 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours or permission of the 
instructor 

QA 698 Thesis 

Periodic meetings and discussions of the individual student's progress 
in the preparation of a thesis. 

prerequisite: 15 graduate hours 



Department of Biology, Environmental Studies 
and General Science 

SC 601 Ecology for Environmental Engineers 

An introduction to the biological aspects of environmental problems. 
Includes discussion of the concepts of bioecology, organisms (microorganisms, 
plants, animals) important in pollution control and detection, and human organ 
systems most affected by pollution. 



128 — University of New Haven 



SC 602 Pollutants and the Aquatic Environment 

Discusses the interrelationships among the various kinds of pollutants, 
the morphology of the lake, river, or coastal area, and the effects on the 
individual organism and the ecosystem as a whole. Treatment methods using 
organisms are also discussed. 

prerequisite: SC 601 

SC 603 Air Pollution 

An introduction to air movements in the atmosphere and their relation 
to pollutants; the effect of air pollution upon organisms with special emphasis on 
the effects upon human beings. 

prerequisite: SC 601 

SC 607 Characterization and Treatment of Wastes w/Lab 

Procedures for identifying and treating potential pollutants produced by 
domestic sewage, industrial wastes, agriculture, mining, transportation, etc., 
are discussed. 

SC 608 Water Quality 

Recognition of the organisms and substances of polluted waters; the 
selection of the appropriate methods for collection, testing, and analysis of the 
data. The functions and interrelations of governmental agencies in controlling 
water pollution. 

prerequisites: SC 602, CH 601 

SC 610 General Environmental Health 

Principles of public health with general emphasis given to environ- 
mental factors such as air and water pollutants, legal standards and preventative 
measures and their relationships to public health. 

SC 612 Freshwater and Marine Biology 

Investigation of relationships between aquatic systems and the organ- 
isms living in these systems. Emphasis placed on the manner in which ecological 
studies of aquatic systems are conducted. 

SC 621 Microbiology 

An in-depth survey of the groups of microorganisms ranging from the 
fungi to the viruses. Classification, growth, reproduction, metabolism and major 
impact on man will be stressed. Current literature pertinent to each group will be 
utilized. 

prerequisites: SC 301 , SC 302, or permission of the 
instructor 

SC 622 Bacteriology 

Study of the characteristics basic to classification of bacteria. Group- 
by-group study of bacteria with emphasis on the major detrimental and beneficial 



Course Descriptions — 129 



contributions of each group as they affect man and the environment. Students 
will be expected to survey recent findings in scientific publications. 

prerequisites: SC 301. SC 302. or permission of 
instructor 

SC 642 Physical Aging 

A study of the aging process in man and its effects on the various 
component systems of the body — mu.scular. skeletal, endocrine, etc. — in health 
and disease. 

prerequisite: SC 121 

SC 690 Research Project 

Independent study under the supervision of an adviser. 

prerequisite: permission of the instructor. 

Department of Sociology and Social Welfare 

so 601 Minority Group Relations 

An interdisciplinary survey of minority groups in the United States 
with special reference to ethnic, religious and racial factors that influence inter- 
action. 

so 605 Culture and Personality 

Theeffectof different cultures upon personality development. Cultural 
mores and norms as vehicles of control. 

SO 607 Delinquency and Juvenile Crime 

A general introduction to the field of delinquency and crime, including 
all aspects of the social and personal matrix out of which these forms of social 
destructiveness arise. 

SO 608 Criminology 

A survey of the available data and theories relating to the scope and 
nature of the crime problem, characteristics of the offenders, and the factors that 
are correlated with crime. Emphasis on social institutions that play significant 
roles in the increase or decrease of criminal activity as it exists in the United 
States and in othercultures. Environmental and personality factors that influence 
criminal behavior. 

SO 609 Comparative Social Organization 

A comparative analysis of social and political organizations in 
cultures of varying complexity. 

SO 610 Urban Sociology 

The problem of urban growth and development. Residential patterns 
together with the physical development of cities and the redevelopment plans. 
An examination of the people and their relationships to the environment, 
prerequisite: PA 604 



130 — University of New Haven 



so 620 Sociology of Bureaucracy 

A study of some of the classic conceptualizations of bureaucracy and 
their relevance to the structure and functioning of American economic and gov- 
ernmental institutions. The course will be designed to give students informa- 
tional and experiental resources with which they, as planners and managers, can 
improve their abilities to make effective policy decisions. 

SO 631 Population Problems and Human Ecology 

A sociological approach to social demography with attention to popu- 
lation growth, patterns of distribution of population and the population changes 
and trends. 

SO 635 Sociology of Law 

A study of the social origins and consequences of law and legal pro- 
cesses. Emphasis on problems of legal change and the structure and functioning 
of legal .sanctions. Emphasis on law and legal sanction in other societies, 
including primitive societies. Major focus on American society. 

SO 641 Death and Suicide 

In-depth analysis of suicide. Traditional theories of suicide are ana- 
lyzed regarding the psychological approach as well as the demographic and 
group analysis of sociology. The goal of the course is both academic and prac- 
tical, stressing community application. 

SO 651 Social Gerontology 

Basic introduction to the field of gerontology . Discusses the history and 
definition of the field, the contributions of academic disciplines to the field, 
various perceptions of aging, and explores the basic theories, problems and 
prospects of gerontology. 

SO 652 Seminar in Gerontology 

The seminar will focus on a topic or a series of topics crucial to the 
analysis of the gerontological phenomenon, and will explore interdisciplinary 
techniques and findings. Required of all gerontology students. 

SW 651 Social Work with the Elderly I: Individuals, Families, Groups 

This course will deal with the problems of aging, focusing particularly 
on the indi\ idual and the immediate family. Emphasis will be placed on the role 
of social work in helping the individual and the family to deal with issues of 
discrimination, medical and psychological problems, parent-child conflicts, 
death and d>ing. 

SW 652 Social Work with the Elderly II: Programs, Planning, Policies 

An introduction to the variety of private and public social .service 
programs available to the elderly, particularly in south-central Connecticut. An 
attempt will be made to identify gaps and propose alternatives for future 
programming. 



Course Descriptions — 131 



FACULTY AND 
ADMINISTRATION 



The Board of Governors 

Norman I. Botwinik, Chainmin; President, Botwinik Brothers, Inc. 

Robert M. Gordon, Vice Chairman: President, Raybestos-Manhattan, Inc. 

George R. Tiernan, Secretary: Attorney at Law 

Herbert H. Pearce, Assistant Secretary: President, H. Pearce Company 

James Q. Bensen; Resident Manager, Bethlehem Steel Corporation 

Roland M. Bixler; President, J-B-T Instruments, Inc. 

Mrs. Kingman Brewster, Jr. 

Mrs. J. F. Buckman 

Dr. Ann J. Capecelatro 

Peter H. Comstock; Chairman of the Board and President, Pratt-Read Corpora- 
tion 

Charles H. Costello; Chairman of the Board, C. Cowles and Company 

Arlene A. Cullen; Day Student, University of New Haven 

Elizabeth G. Curren; Society Editor, New Haven Register 

Abbott H. Davis, Jr.; Vice President, Marketing, The Southern New England 
Telephone Company 

Robert B. Dodds; President, Safety Electrical Equipment Corporation 
Edward J. Drew; Manager, Quinnipiack Club 
Joseph F. Duplinsky; President, Connecticut Blue Cross, Inc. 
John E. Echlin, Jr.; Account Executive, Bache, Halsey, Stuart, Inc. 
Frederick G. Fischer; Partner, Ernst & Ernst 



Faculty and Administration — 133 



John A. Frey; President, Hershey Metal Products, Inc. 

Elliot Gant; Investment Banker 

Stephen J. Grasso; Evening Student, University of New Haven 

Nathan Hamilton; Attorney at Law 

Hubert C. Hodge; Chairman of the Board, American Buckle Company 

Delma Hueffman; Evening Student, University of New Haven 

Phillip Kaplan; President of the University 

William F. Leonard; Vice President, Civic and Government Relations, Olin 
Corporation 

Ellis C. Maxcy; Formerly President, The Southern New England Telephone 
Company 

Timothy Mellon; President, Eleven Thirty, Inc. 

George I. Mordecai; The Southern New England Telephone Company 

Daniel C. O'Keefe; Associate Professor, University of New Haven 

Rosemarie A. Polidoro; Day Student, University of New Haven 

Mary Quinlan; Adjunct Professor, University of New Haven 

Mrs. William F. Robinson, Sr. 

Shirlee Schaffer; Writer and Commentator, WELI 

Franklin B. Sherwood; Professor, University of New Haven 

Janice M. Sypek; Day Student, University of New Haven 

Edward D. Taddei, GRI; President, The Barrows and Wallace Co., Realtors 

Leon J. Talalay 

Robert M. Totton; General Manager, New Haven Office, New York Life Insur- 
ance Company 

F. Perry Wilson, Jr.; Senior Vice President, The First Bank 

Felix Zweig; Professor of Engineering and Applied Sience, Yale University 



STANDING COMMITTEES 

Executive Mr. Botwinik. Chaimian; Mr. Gordon, Vice Chairman; Messrs. 

Bensen, Davis, Dodds. Fischer, Kaplan, Pearce. Mrs. Robinson. Messrs. 

Talalay.' Tieman. 
Finance Mr. Fischer. Chairman; Mr. Bensen. Vice Chaimian; Messrs. Dodds. 

Duplinsky. Echlin. Wilson. 
Fund Raising Mr. Bensen. Chairman; Mr. Dodds. Vice Chairman; Mrs. 

Buckman, Messrs. Frey, Leonard. Mordecai, Pearce. Talalay. 



13'-^ — University of New Haven 



Nominating Mr. Pearce. ChaLmian; Mr. Gant. Vice Chairman; Messrs. Cos- 
tello. Frey, Mrs. Robinson. 

Personnel Mr. Talalay, Chaimian; Mr. Taddei, Vice Chaimian; Mrs. Brew- 
ster. Dr. Capeceiatro. Messrs. Totton, Wilson. 

SPECIAL COMMITTEES 

Building and Grounds Mr. Botwinik. Chairman; Mr. Talalay, Vice Chair- 
man; Miss Culien. Messrs. Drew, Mordecai, 0"Keefe, Miss Sypek, Messrs. 
Taddei, Zweig. 

Development Mr. Bixler, Chaimian; Mr. Maxcy, Vice Chairman; Mrs. Brew- 
ster, Mrs. Buckman, Messrs. Davis, Leonard, Mellon, Miss Polidoro, Miss 
Quinlan, Mrs. SchalTer, Messrs. Sherwood, Taddei, Talalay, Zweig. 

Public and Industrial Relations Mr. Davis, Chaimian; Mr. Pearce, Vice 
Chairman; Mr. Comstock, Mrs. Curren, Messrs. Drew, Gant, Gras.so, 
Hamilton, Mrs. Heutlman, Mrs. SchatTer. 



Administration 
Office of the President 

Phillip Kaplan, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., President 

Marvin K. Peterson, B.S. in Econ., M.Ed., L.H.D., President Emeritus and 

Special Assistant to the President 
Dalen A. Bowles, Assistant to the Chairman of the Board and to the President 
Mary Mento, Executive Secretary 



Office of the Provost 

Alexis N. Sommers, B.M.E., M.S., Ph.D., Provost 
Ned B. Wilson, B.Sc, M.Sc, Ph.D., Assistant Provo.st 
Buddy B. Saleeby, B.S.M.E., M.A.M.E., Ph.D., Associate Dean for Univer- 
sity of New Haven at New London 
George A. Schaefer, B.S., M.B.A., Associate Dean for Administration 
Marion 1 DePalma, Executive Secretary 



Faculty and Administration — 135 



Standing Committees of the University 

Academic Council, Dr. Sommers, Chainnan 

Academic Standing and Admissions, Dr. Summers. Chairman 

Board of Athletic Control, Dr. Jewell, Chainnan 

Board of Faculty Welfare, Dr. Dinegar, Chairman 

Board of Security Control, Mr. Ghoreyeb, Acting Chainnan 

Commencement and Convocations, Dr Jewell. Chainnan 

Committee on Internal Affairs, Dr. Kaplan. Chairman 

Committee on L'niversity Life, Mr. Ghoreyeb. Chairman 

Deans' Council, Dr. Sommers. Chainnan 

Faculty Senate, Dr. Grodzinsky. Chairman 

Library, Mr Baker. Chainnan 

Personnel Policy, Mr. Shattuek. Chairman 

Sabbatical Leave Committee, Dr. Gere. Chairman 

Student Aid and Services, Mr. Ghoreyeb. Chainnan 

Teacher Education .\dvisory, Dr. Olgin. Chainnan 

Tenure and Promotion, Dr. Dineuar. Chainnan 



Academic Administration 



School of Arts and Sciences 

Douglas Robillard. B.S.. M.A., Ph.D., Dean 

Rait E. Can-iuolo, B.S., M.M., Ph.D., Chainnan of Humanities 

Kee W. Chun, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Chainnan ot Physics 

Dennis Courtney, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D., Chairman of Psychology 

Peter J. Desio, B.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Chemistry 

Caroline A. Dinegar, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Chairman of Political Science 

Bruce A. French, B.S., M.A., Coordinator of Foreign Languages 

Johnnie M. Fryer, B.A., M.S., Chainnan of General Studies 

Walter O. Jewell, 111. A.B., Ph.D., Chairman of Sociology 



136 — University of New Haven 



Thomas Katsaros. B.A.. M.B.A., Ph.D. Chainnan ot History 
Paul Marx, B.A., M.F.A., Ph.D.. Chaimian ot English 
Elizabeth J. MotTitt, B.F.A., M.A.. Chairman ot Fine Arts 
Philip Olgin, B.S., Ed.M., Ed.D., Director ot Teacher Education 
Richard M. Stanley, B.E.S., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman ot Mathematics 
H. Fessenden Wright. A.B.. M.S.. Ph.D.. Chaimian of Science and 

Biology 
Michael J. Wynne. B.A.. M.A.. Coordinator of Social Welfare 
Donald Wynschenk, B.S., M.S.. Chairman of Physical Education 
Edna Paul, Executive Secretary 
Marjorie Bertolini. Faculty Secretary 
Lucille Faccadio. Faculty Secretary 
Genevieve Lysak. Faculty Secretary 
Irene North. Faculty Secretary 
'Louise Allen. Faculty Secretary 
'Cornelia Mas, Faculty Secretary 
Julie Wood, Faculty .Secretary 



School of Business Administration 

Warren Smith, B.A.. M.B.A., Dean 

Gene F. Brady, B.S., B.A., Ph.D., Acting Chairman of Marketing 

John R. Coleman, B.S.E., M.S. I.E., Ph.D., Chairman of Hotel Manage- 
ment, Tourism and Travel 

Wilfred Harricharan, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Management Science 

Francis P. McGee, Jr., A.B., M.P.A., Chaimian of Public .Administration 
and Institutional Management 

Thomas L. Nash, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Chaimian of Communication 

John Teluk, B.S., M.S., Chairman of Economics 

Jeffrey L. Williams, B.S., M. B. A. ;C.P.A., CM. A.; Chairman of Accounting 

Collette Foley, Executive Secretary 

Lois Anderson, Faculty Secretary 

Dorothy Bemian. Faculty Secretary 

Clarador Feldman. Faculty Secretary 

Eleanor Roppo, Faculty Secretary 



Part time 



Faculty and Administration — 137 



Division of Criminal Justice 

Robert D. Meier, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Director 

Edwin C. Pearson, B.S., J.D., LL.M., Chairman of Undergraduate Studies 

(Acting) 
Henry C. Lee. B.A., B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Director of Forensic Science 
Kathleen D. Allard, Executive Secretary 
Anne B. Callahan, Faculty Secretary 



School of Engineering 

Konstantine C. Lambrakis, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Ph.D., Dean 

William S. Gere, Jr., B.S.M.E., M.S. I.E., M.S., Ph.D., Chairman of Indus- 
trial Engineering 

Richard J. Greet, B.E.E., M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Chairman of Mechanical and Ma- 
terials Engineering 

Gerald J. Kirwin, B.S.E.E., M.S.E.E., Ph.D., Chairman of Electrical En- 
gineering 

Ross M. Lamus, Jr., B.S.C.E., M.S.C.E., Chairman of Civil Engineering 

Richard H. Strauss, B.A., Coordinator of Aeronautical Technology 

Viola Dunnigan, E.xecutive Secretary 

Irene Asprelli, Faculty Secretary 

Maria DeLise, Faculty Secretary 

Nancy Glass, Faculty Secretary 

Lucille Lamberti, Faculty Secretary 



Graduate School 

Gwendolyn E. Jensen. B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Dean 

Gilbert L. Whiteman, B.Ed., M.A., Ph.D., Associate Dean, Director of the 
Executive Master of Business Administration program 

Geraldine K. Sherwood, Executive Secretary 

Karen Muller, Admissions Secretary 

Linda M. Carlone, Secretary 
*Patricia L. Bnwks, Receptionist 
*Cynthia Schuize, Receptionist for the University of New Haven at Danbury 



* Part time 



138 — Univer.sity of New Haven 



Admissions 

John E. Benevento, B.S., M.A., Director 

Earl O. Hamel, Jr., A.B., Director of Scheduling 

Robert A. Campbell, B.A., M.A., Assistant Director of Admissions 

Jeanne M. D'Ambruoso, B.A., Admissions Counselor, Assistant Director of 
Scheduling 

Robert Petrashune, B.A., Admissions Coordinator for the University of New 
Haven at New London 

Thomas Bell, B.S., M.A., Admissions Counselor 

Eva Widger, Executive Secretary 

Adele Olivi, Admissions Records 

Nancy DeMartino, Secretary-Receptionist 

Yolando Costanzo, Secretary 
*Jane Campbell, Secretary-Receptionist for the University of New Haven at 

New London 
*Patricia Hudson, Keypunch Operator 

Continuing Education 

Richard M. Lipp, B.S., M.B.A., Director 

Muriel, MacKay, A.S., Acting Assistant Director 

Mary Ann Mikosky, A.S., B.S., Executive Secretary 

Delma Heuffman, Admissions Secretary 
^Florence Poppendick, Registration Secretary 
^Karen Taragowski, Secretary-Receptionist 
■Barbara Weber, Secretary-Receptionist 

Management Center 

Warren J. Smith, B.S., M.B.A., Acting Director 
Collette Foley, Executive Secretary 

Office of Academic Development 

Joseph Chepaitis, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Director 

Special Studies 

Virginia M. Parker, A.B., Director 
L. Claire Cappiello, Secretary 



*Part time 



Faculty and Administration — 139 



Student Records 

Joseph Macionus, B.S.. M.P.A.. Registrar 

Earl Hamel, A.B., Assistant to the Registrar 

Virginia Klump, Assistant Registrar, Graduate Records 

Marjorie Mant'reda, Recorder, Graduate Records 

Frank A. S. EIHott, B.S., Systems Analyst for Student Records 

Mary Burdick. Recorder 

Helen Carey, Transfer Credit Analyst 

Ann Chemick, Secretary 

Ellen Leuzzi, Secretary 



Student Affairs Administration 
Office of the Dean 

John W. Ghoreyeb, B.A., M.A., Dean 
Dorothy I. Levitsky, Executive Secretary 



Career Development 

Christian F. Poulson, B.A., M.B.A., Director 
Marlene Wajnowski, Secretary 



Chaplains 

The Reverend Ernest Bodenwcber, Jr., First Congregational Church, West 

Haven 
Rabbi Leon Mirsky, Congregation Sinai, Inc., West Haven 
Roman Catholic Chaplain: to be announced 



140 — University of New Haven 



Counseling 

Michael W. York, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.. Director 
Lynn H. Monahan, B.A., M.A.. Ph.D.. Counselor 
Vivian Nash, B.A.. Ph.D.. Counselor 
Ann Massini, Secretary 



Financial Aid 

David DuBuisson, B.A., Director 

Robert Branch, Jr., B.B.A.. Assistant Director 

Evelyn Sherwood, Secretary 



Foreign Students 



David DuBuisson, B.A., Advisor 

Bruce A. French, B.A.. M.A., Counselor 



Housing and Health 

Philip S. Robertson, B.A., M.S., Director 
Sheiia Wade, B.A., Rathskellar Manager 
Jon M. Fessel, M.D., University Physician 
Ida Cuzzocreo, R.N., Head University Nurse 
Doreen S. Griffith, Secretary 
^ Agnes Quinn, R.N., University Nurse 



Minority Student Affairs 

Peter A. Rogers, B.S., Director 
Diane Jackson. Secretary 



Radio Station WNHU 

Richard L. Gelgauda. B.S.. General Manager 
^'Part Time 



Faculty and Administration — 141 



Veterans' Affairs 

George A. Schaefer. B.S.. M.B.A., Coordinator 
Beatrice Cordone, Secretary 

Women's Affairs 

Carole Aiken, B.A.. M.A., Director 



General University Administration 

Business and Finance 

TREASURER'S OFFICE 

Frank G. Hull, B.S., Treasurer of the University 
Elsie Caiandro. Secretary 

BUSINESS OFFICE 

Olga C. Gritfeth, A.B., Director, Secretary of the University 
Mary Lou DAddio, Accounts Receivable 
Marjorie Deobil. Payroll 
Lucille DeStefano, Accounts Payable 
Julie Hylwa, Accounts Receivable 
Rose King, Accounts Payable 
Francis MacMillan, Accounts Receivable 
*Lois Ucas, Accounts Receivable 

COMPUTER CENTER 

Edward T. George, B.S., M.S.. D.Engr., Director 
David DiVincenzo, B.S., Analyst Programmer 
Susan Hung. B.A.. M.S., Analyst Programmer 
Cynthia Kranyik, B.A., M.S., Academic Operations 



Tart time 



142 — University of New Haven 



Raymond Pulaski, B.S., Manager. Hardware Operations 
Salvatore Votto, Jr.. B.S.. Administrative Systems 
Mark Weber. B.S.. Analyst Programmer 
Audrey Kushner, Unit Record Operator 
Roberta C. Peccerillo. Secretary 
Robert Schuster. Computer Operator 



PROCUREMENT, BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS 

R. D. Byard, MB. A., C.P.M., Director 
Theodore F. Kunkel. B.S.. Assistant to the Director 
Helen Rothtuss. Executive Secretary 
Anastasia Avgerinos. Administrative Aide 
Harry Florentmo. Supervisor of Mamtenance 
Reno Mercado. Supervisor ot Custodians 



General University 

DEVELOPMENT AND ALUMNI RELATIONS 

Lawrence C. Parker. A.B.. M.A.. Director 
Janet Seymour. Executive Secretary 
Sara Haddad. Alumni Secretary 

INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS 

Joseph A. Machnik, B.S., M.S.. Ph.D., Director 
Margaret Bertolini, Secretary 
Barbara McGill, Secretary 

GRANTS OFFICE 

Ahmed R. Mandour, B.A.. M.B.A.. Ph.D.. Grants Officer 
Elsie Calandro. Secretary 

LANGUAGE LABORATORY 

Bruce French. B.A.. M.A.. Coodinator 



Part time 



Faculty and Administration — 143 



LIBRARY 

Samuel M. Baker. Jr.. B.A.. B.S., M.A.. University Librarian 

Rita B. Conrnv. Administrative Assistant to University Librarian 
Dorothy S. Lockrovv. B.A.. M.A.. Associate University Librarian 
Sharon Stevens. B.A.. M.S.. Assistant Librarian; Technical Services 
Edith C. Lissey. Assistant to Order Libranan 
D. Jeanne Martin. Library Technician; Ordering 
Elizabeth Kuchinski. .Assistant to Catalog Librarian 
Annette Greenhouse. Library Technician; Cataloging 
Patricia Taylor, Library Technician: Cataloging 
Michael R. Desiderio. B.A.. M.L.S.. Assistant Librarian; Public Services 
Lorraine C. Burke, Library Technician; Circulation 
Carol D. Ocpgcn. Library Technician; Circulation 
Lillian B. Goldsmith. Library Technician; Circulation 
Allena T. MacDougall, Library Technician; Circulation 
Walter F. Hurd, Library Technician; Audiovisual 
Eric W. Johnson, B.S., M.S., Serials Librarian 
Barbara B. Caine, Library Technician; Serials 
Dorothy M. Rawlins, B.A., .M.L.S., Documents Librarian 

Larola F. B. Gamble, Library Technician; Documents 
Charles E. Kratz, Jr.. B.A.. M.A., M.L.S., Public Services Librarian 
*Jawaid H. Awan, Library Technician 
^Annabelle J. D'Amicis, Library Technician 
^Jessie E. Delahanty, Library Technician 
*Maryann H. Dinneen, Library Technician 
*Ulma S. Faulkner, Library Technician 
*Ann R. Gaunya. Library Technician 
'^Dolores Guarino, Library Technician 
^''Anna L. Hohl, Library Technician 
* Joyce C. McVey, Library Technician 
*Sybil J. Merritt, Library Technician 

OFFICE OF EQUAL OPPORTUNITY 
TITLE IX COORDINATOR 

Carole Aiken, B.A.. M.A., Director 
PERSONNEL OFFICE 

James H. Shattuck, 8 S.. B.A., Director 
Georgianne DeMaio, Secretary 



= Part time 



144 — University of New Haven 



PUBLIC RELATIONS 

Scott W. Tilden. B.S.. M.A.. (Acting) Director 
Joseph J. Cieplak, B.S.. Associate Director 
Elizabeth T. Bennett, Staff Assistant 
*Dolores D'Agostino, B.A., Secretary 

SECURITY 

Donald R. Scott, Director 

Richard D. Baker, Assistant to the Director 

Eldridge Hatcher, Security Supervisor 

Arcadio Rodriquez, Security Supervisor 

John A. Amato, Security Officer 

Arthur P. Sheehan, Security Officer 

Oscar J. Stanley, Security Officer 

Ronald D. Whittaby, Security Officer 

Nestore Delmonte, Guard 

Theodore Kastancuk, Guard and Dispatcher 

John B. Walton, Guard and Dispatcher 

*Rosemarie Giannotti, Secretary 

^Dorothy Kyles, Guard 

*Leonard Smith, Guard 

SERVICES 

Frances Erba, Secretary, Day Student Government 

David Gralnick, Mail 

Stephanie Magliola, Head Switchboard Operator 

Polly MacDiarmid, Switchboard Operator 

Leo Pacquette, Locker Rooms 

Irene Perry, Receptionist 

Frank Aquilante, Mail 

Dolores Board, Switchboard Operator 

Celia DiNello, Clerical and Duplication 

Doris Baldwin, Duplicating Service 

Earl Walker, Mail 

Mary Yurczk, Clerical and Duplication 



'Part time 



Faculty and Administration — 145 



Faculty 



Faculty Organization 

General Committee 

Chairman of the Faculty 
Secretary of the Faculty 
Chairman, Board of Faculty Welfare 

FACULTY SENATE 

Chairman 
Vice Chairman 
Secretary 
Chairman of Senate Committees 

Academic Standards 

Budget and Development 

Commencement and Convocations 

Curriculum 

Faculty-Student Relations 

Instruction 

Library 

Non-Academic Affairs 

BOARD OF FACULTY WELFARE 

Chairman 
Secretary 

SABBATICAL LEAVE COMMITTEE 

Chairman 
TENURE AND PROMOTION COMMITTEE 

Chairman 
SECRETARY TO THE FACULTY 



Stephen Grodzinsky 

Donald M. Smith 

Carohne A. Dinegar 



Stephen Grodzinsky 

Daniel O'Keefe 

Donald M. Smith 

Daniel O'Keefe 

Joseph Chepaitis 

Walter O.Jewell, III 

Martin Zern 

Allen Sack 

Dennis Kalma 

Bertrand M. Mathieu 

Donald Wynschenk 



Caroline A. Dinegar 
Dennis Courtney 



William Gere 

Caroline A. Dinegar 
Carol Munro 



146 — University of New Haven 



Faculty 1977-1978 

Arnold, Joseph J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering B.S., M.S., 
Southern Connecticut State College 

Attard, Alfred E., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice B.S.. Queens College; 

M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Illinois Institute of Technology 
Bechir, M. Hamdy, Associate Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.C.E., Cairo University; M.A.Sc, University of Toronto; Sc.D., 

Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Beeken, Ramona, Assistant Professor, English 

B.S., Southern Connecticut State College; M.A., Trinity College 
Bell, Srilekha, Assistant Professor, English 

B.A., M.A., University of Madras; M.A., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin 

Blaskey, Joel W., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 
B.A., Southern Connecticut State College; M.A., Fairfield 
University; M.S., University of Bridgeport 

Bradshaw, Alfred, Associate Professor, Sociology 
B.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 

Brady. Gene P., Associate Professor. Managment Science 

B.S., University of Virginia; M.B.A., Wayne State University; 

Ph.D., University of Oregon 
Brody, Robert P., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M.B.A., University of Chicago; 

D.B.A., Harvard University 
Brown, David, Professor, Psychology 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.A., Columbia University; Consulting 

Psychologist, (Licensed, Connecticut) 
Burns, Donald, Assistant Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.A., Teacher's College, 

Columbia University 
Carriuolo, Ralf E., Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Yale University; M.M., Hartt College; Ph.D., Wesleyan 

University 
Carson, George R., Associate Professor, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.C.E., City College, New York; M.S.C.E., Columbia University; 

Professional Engineer (Connecticut, Massachusetts, New York, 

New Jersey); Landscape Architect (Connecticut) 



Faculty and Administration — 147 



Chandra, Satish, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., University of Delhi; M.A., Delhi School of Economics; LL.B. 
Lucknow Law School, India; LL.M., J.S.D,, Yale University 

Chepaitis, Joseph, Professor, History 

A.B., Loyola College; M.A., Ph.D., Georgetown University 
Chun, Kee W., Professor, Physics 

A.B., University of Pennsylvania; A.M., Princeton University; 

Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 
Clifford, Frank M., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., University of Bridgeport; M.B.A., University of New Haven 
Cole, Carroll P., Professor, English 

B.A., Principia College; M.A., The Johns Hopkins University; 

M.F.A., D.F.A., Yale University 
Coleman, John R., Assistant Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S.E., University of Connecticut; M.S. I.E., University of 

Massachusetts; Ph.D., University of Massachusetts 
Collinson, John, Professor, Humanities 

A.B., The Johns Hopkins University; A.M., Harvard University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Costello, Francis J., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S.M.E., Newark College of Engineering 
Courtney, Dennis, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Wayne State University; Ph.D., Ohio State 

University; Consulting Psychologist (Licenced, Connecticut) 
Desio, Peter J., Associate Professor, Chemistry 

B.S., Boston College; Ph.D., University of New Hampshire 
Devine, John E., Assistant Professor, Fine Arts 

B.A., M.F.A., Yale University 
Dinegar, Caroline A., Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Cornell University; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Dornenburg, Noreen, Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B.A., Seton Hill College; M. Phil.. Ph.D., Yale University 
Dull, James, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., Wilkes College; M.A., University of Pennsylvania 



148 — University of New Haven 



Eikaas, Faith H., Professor, Sociology 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Syracuse University 
Elting, Robert A., Associate Professor, Hotel Management 

B.S., M.S., Florida State University; Ph.D., New York University 
Ferringer, Natalie, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.S., Temple University; M.A., University of Virginia 
Flaumenhaft, Frank, Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S., University of Pennsylvania; M.B.A., New York University 
French, Bruce A., Assistant Profesor, English 

A.B., University of Missouri; M.A., Western Reserve University; 

M.A., Middlebury College; M.A., Harvard University 
Fryer, Johnnie, Assistant Professor 

B.A., University of Connecticut; M.S.. Southern Connecticut 

State College 
Gangler, Joseph M., Professor, Mathematics 

B.S., University of Washington; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
George, Edward T., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S., M.S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute; D. Engr., Yale 

University 
Gere, William S., Jr., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.M.E., M.S. I.E., Cornell University, M.S., Ph.D., Carnegie 

Mellon University 
Greenberg, Irwin, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.IE, New York University; B.S., Northeastern University; 
Eng.Sc.D., New York University 
Greenwood, Frank, Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., Bucknell University; M.B.A., University of Southern 

California; Ph.D., University of California at Los Angeles 
Greet, Richard J., Associate Professor, Materials Engineering 

B.E.E., Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; M.S., Ph.D., Harvard 

University 
Grodzinsky, Stephen, Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

S.B., S.M., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D., 

University of Illinois 
Haberman, Ronald A., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.S.A.E., Pennsylvania State University; M.S.O.R., Florida 

Institute of Technology 



Faculty and Administration — 149 



Harricharan. Wilfred R.. Professor, Management Science 

B.S.. M.S., Ph.D.. Cornell University 
Harri.son. Robert D.. Assistant Professor, Political Science 

A.B.. Amherst; M.A., Columbia; M. Phil, Columbia University; 

J.D., Yale University 
Hoffnung, Robert J., Associate Professor, Psychology 

A.B., Lafayette College; M.A., University of Iowa; Ph.D., 
University of Cincinnati 
Horning, Darrell W., Assistant Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., S.D. School of Mines; M.S.E.E., Ph.D., University of 

Illinois 
Howling, Robert T., Professor, English 

B.A., Rutgers University; M.A., New York University; Ph.D., 

Pennsylvania State University 
Hyman. Arnold, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Brooklyn College; M.S., City College of New York; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
Jen.sen, Gwendolyn E., Associate Professor, History 

B.A., University of Hartford; M.A. Trinity College; Ph.D., 

University of Connecticut 
Jewell, Walter O., Ml, Associate Professor, Sociology 

A.B., Harvard College; Ph.D., Harvard Graduate School 

Kakalik. John. Asscxiate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., Ph.D., Michigan State University 
Kalma, Dennis L., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., Knox College; M.S., Ph.D., Yale University 
Kaloyanides. Michael G., Assistant Professor, Humanities 

B.A.. Ph.D., Wesleyan University 
Kaplan. Phillip. Professor. Economics 

B.A., University of Massachusetts; M.A., Columbia University; 

Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University 
Karatzas, George, Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Manchester University; M.A.. Ph.D., New York University 
Katsaros. Thomas. Professor. History 

B.A.. M.A.. M.B.A.. Ph.D.. New York University 
Kayiira. Lutakome A.. Assistant Professor. Criminal Justice 

B.S.. Southern Illinois University; M.A., State 

University of New York at Albany 



150 — University of New Haven 



Kirwin, Gerald J., Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.S., Northeastern University; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of 
Technology; Ph.D., Syracuse University 

Kleinfeld, Ira H., Assistant Professor, Industrial Engineering 
B.S.. M.S.. Eng.Sc.D.. Columbia University 

Kravet, Robert, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A., Southern Connecticut State College; B.S., University of 

New Haven; M.S., University of Massachusetts; C.P.A. (Connecticut) 
Lambrakis, Konstantine C, Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.E.E., M.S.M.E., University of Bridgeport; Ph.D., Rensselaer 

Polytechnic Institute 
Lanius, Ross M., Jr., Associate Professor, Civil and Environmental 

Engineering B.S.C.E., University of Delaware; M.S.C.E., University of 

Connecticut; Professional Engineer (Connecticut) 
Lee, Henry C, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

A. A., Manhattan Community College; B.A., Taiwan Central 

Police College; B.S., John Jay College of Criminal Justice M.S., 

Ph.D., New York University 
Lemaire, Henry, Associate Professor, Chemistry 

S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Ph.D., California 

Institute of Technology 
Logan, Lawrence, Instructor, Accounting 

B.A.. Holy Cross College; M.S.B.A., University of Massachusetts; 

C.P.A. (Connecticut) 
Machnik, Joseph A., Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., M.S., Long Island University; Ph.D., University of Utah 
Maffeo, Edward J., Assistant Professor, Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Rhode Island School of Design; M.A.. Columbia 

University 
Maillard, Charles A., Jr., Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Southwest Missouri State College; J.D., St. Louis 

University 
Mandour, Ahmed R., Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., American University of Cairo; M.B.A., Ph.D., University of 

Oklahoma 
Mann, Richard A., Professor of Civil and Environmental Engineering 

B.S.M.E., University of Wisconsin; M.S.M.E., Northwestern University; 

Ph.D., University of Wisconsin; Professional Engineer (Wisconsin) 



Faculty and Administration— 151 



Martin. John C, Professor, Civil Engineering 

B.E., M.E., Yale University; Professional Engineer (Connecticut) 
Marx. Paul. Professor, English 

B.A., University of Michigan; M.F.A.. University of Iowa; Ph.D.. 

New York University 
Mathieu, Bertrand M., Professor, English 

B.A., Nasson College; M.A.. Ph.D.. University of Arizona 
McCrohan, Kevin P.. Assistant Professor, Marketing/International Business 

B.S., New York University; M.B.A.. Baruch College; Certificate 

of Philosophy, City University of New York 
McGee, Francis P., Jr., Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

A.B.. Merrimack College; M.P.A.. Maxwell School. Syracuse 

University 
Meier, Robert D., Associate Professor. Criminal Justice 

B.S.. Ursinus College; M.A., Ph.D., Columbia University 
Mentzer, Thomas Lee, Associate Professor. Psychology 

B.S., Pennsylvania State University; M.S. Ph.D.. Brown University 
Moffitt, Elizabeth J., Associate Professor. Fine Arts 

B.F.A., Yale University; MA. Hunter College 
Monahan. Lynn H., Assistant Profes.sor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., McGill University; M.A., Ph.D.. University of Oregon 
Montague. Richard A.. Assistant Professor. Industrial Engineering 

B.S.I.E.. University of New Haven; M.S. I.E.. Columbia University 
Morrison. Richard C. Professor. Physics 

A.B.. Princeton University; M.S.. Ph.D.. Yale University 
Naccarato. David. Assistant Professor. Mathematics 

B.A.. St. Mary of the Plains College; M.A.. Wichita State University 
Nordlund. Kai K.. Associate Professor. Finance 

LL.B.. University of Helsinki; LL.M. Columbia University; 

D.J.S.. New York Law School 
Nyce. William H.. Associate Professor. Chemistry 

B.S.Ch.E.. University of Pennsylvaina; M.S.. Southern 

Connecticut State College 
OKeefe. Daniel C Associate Professor. Electrical Engineering 

B.E.E.. City College of New York; M.S.E.E.. Carnegie Mellon 

Umversilv. Ph.D.. Worcester PoKtechnic InstiUite 



152— University of New Haven 



Olgin, Philip, Professor, Education 

B.S., Ed.M., Ed.D. Rutgers University 
Ormrod, Donald, Associate Professor, Physical Education 

B.S., University of Massachusetts; M.S.. Southern Connecticut 

State College 

Osterweis, Rollin G., Special Lecturer, Political Science 

B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Yale University 
Paelet, David, Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.S., M.S., City College of New York; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Pan, William, Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S., National Kung University; M.B.A., Auburn University 

Ph.D., Columbia University 
Parker. Joseph A.. Professor, Economics 

B.A., Lehigh University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Oklahoma 
Parker, L. Craig, Jr., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

A.B., Bates College, M.Ed., Springfield College; Ph.D., State 

University of New York at Buffalo 
Pearson, Edwin, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.S.M.E., Massachusetts Institute of Technology; LL.M., Harvard 

Law School; J.D., Georgetown University Law Center 

Petersen, Willard, Assistant Professor, Economics 

B.A., Yale University; M.B.A., Tuck School of Business 
Administration, Dartmouth College 

Plotnick, Alan, Professor, Economics 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania 

Rainish, Robert, Assistant Professor, Finanace 

B.S.. City College of New York; M.B.A., Baruch College. City 

University of New York 
Raucher, Steven A., Assistant Professor, Communication 

B.A., Queens College; M.S., Brooklyn College 
Reams. Dinwiddle D.. Jr., Professor, Science and Biology 

B.Ch.E., University of Virginia; M.Eng., D.Eng., Yale University 
Reimer, Richard, Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.B.A., University of Commerce, Vienna; M.S., Columbia 

University; C.P.A., (Connecticut) 
Rich, Anne, Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.A.. Queens College; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport; C.P.A., 

CM. A. 



Faculty and Administration — 153 



Robillard, Douglas, Professor, English 

B.S., M.A., Columbia University; Ph.D., Wayne State University 
Robin, Gerald D., Associate Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., Temple University; M.A., Ph.D. University of 

Pennsylvania 
Rodgers, Belinda, Assistant Professor, Criminal Justice 

B.A., University of Georgia; M.A.. State University of New York at Albany 
Ross. Bertram. Professor. Mathematics 

B.S.. Wilkes College: M.S.. Ph.D.. New York University 

Professional Engineer (New York. Ohio) 
Sack, Allen, Assistant Professor, Sociology 

B.A., University of Notre Dame; M.A., Ph.D., Pennsylvania State 

University 
Saleeby, Buddy B., Associate Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.S.M.E., Cooper Union, M.S.M.E., Ph.D., Northwestern University 
Sandman, Joshua, Assistant Professor, Political Science 

B.A., M.A., New York University 
Sawhney, Shiv. L., Associate Professor, Management Science 

B.A., LL.B., Delhi University; M.B.A., Ph.D., New York University 

Schaefer, George, Assistant Professor, Business Administration 

B.S., University of Rochester; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport 
Sherwood, Franklin B., Professor, Economics 

B.A., M.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Sloane, David E.E., Associate Professor. English 

B.A., Wesleyan University; M. A., Ph.D., Duke University 
Smith, Donald M., Assistant Professor, English 

A.B., Guilford College; A.M., Columbia University 
Smith, Warren J., Associate Professor, Business Administration 

B.S., University of Connecticut; M.B.A., Northeastern University 
Sommers, Alexis N., Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.M.E., Cornell University; M.S., Rutgers University; Ph.D., 

Purdue University 

Sood, Sandhya M. Assistant Professor, Psychology 

B.A.. St. Xavier's College, Bombay. India; M.S., University of 
Bombay; Ph.D., Cornell University 

Stanley, Richard M., Associate Professor, Mathematics 

B.E.S., The Johns Hopkins University; M.S., M.Phil., Ph.D., Yale 
University 



154 — University of New Haven 



Staugaard, Burton C, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Brown University; M.S., University of Rhode Island; Ph.D., 

University of Connecticut 
Strauss, Richard H., Lecturer. Aeronautical Technology 

B.A., Hawthorne College 
Surti, Kantilal K., Associate Professor, Electrical Engineering 

B.E., University of Gujarat, India; M.E.E., University of 

Delaware; Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
Teluk, John J.. AsscKiate Professor. Economics 

B.A., Graduate School of Economics, Munich; B.S., University of 

New Haven; M.A., Free University, Munich 
Theilman, Ward. Associate Professor, Economics 

B.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois 
Tyndall, Bruce, Professor, Mathematics 

B.A., M.S., University of Iowa 
Vasileff, Henry D., Associate Professor, Finance 

B.A., M.A., University of Toronto; M.B.A., University of 

Connecticut; Ph.D. University of Toronto 
Vieira, Florindo, Associate Professor. Physical Education 

B.S., Quinnipiac College; M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Voegeli, Henry E., Assistant Professor, Science and Biology 

B.A., University of Connecticut; Ph.D., University of Rhode Island 
Warner. Thomas C, Jr., Professor, Mechanical Engineering 

B.E., Yale University; M.S., Massachusetts Institue of 

Technology; Professional Engineer (Connecticut) 
Wentworth, Ronald N., Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.S.M.E.. Northeastern University, M.S. I.E., University of 

Massachusetts 
Werblow, Jack, Assistant Professor, Public Administration 

B.A., Cornell University; M.B.A., Wharton School of Finance; 

Ph.D., University of Cincinnati 
White, William, Instructor, General Studies 

B.A., Union College; M.S., Syracuse University 
Whiteman, Gilbert L., Associate Professor, Communication 

B.Ed., University of Nebraska; M.A., University of Oklahoma; 

Ph.D., Michigan State University 
Wiener. Bernard, Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.S., M.B.A., New York University 



Faculty and Administration — 155 



Williams, Jeffery L., Associate Professor, Accounting 

B.S., University of New Haven; M.B.A., University of Bridgeport; 

C. PA, CM. A. 
Wilson Ned B., Associate Professor, Industrial Engineering 

B.Sc, M.Sc, Ph.D., Ohio State University 
Wright, H. Fessenden, Professor, Science and Biology 

A.B., Oberlin College; M.S., Ph.D., Cornell University; 

F.A.l.C, Registered Chemical Consultant 
Wynne, Michael J., Assistant Professor, Sociology 

B.A., Fairtield University; M.S.S.A., Case Western Reserve 
Wynschenk, Donald, Associate Professor, Health and Physical Education 

B.S.. M.S., Southern Connecticut State College 
Yanover, Ruth W., Associate Professor, Marketing 

B.A., M.A., University of Wisconsin 
York, Michael W., Associate Professor, Psychology 

B.A., M.A., Southern Methodist University; Ph.D., University of 

Maryland 
Zern, Martin M., Assistant Professor, Accounting 

B.S. New York University; LL.B., Brooklyn Law School; 
LL.M., New York University, C.P.A. (New York) 

Zingale, Paul. Assistant Professor, Management Science 

B.A., University of Rochester; M.A., University of Minnesota 



Lecturers, 1977-1978 

Abbagnaro, Peter, Lecturer, Taxation 

B.S., Quinnipiac College 

Internal Revenue Service 
Aretakis, George, Lecturer, Public Administration 

B.S., New York University 

Consultant 
Beck, Irving S., Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.S., University of Denver 

Management Consultant 



156 — University of New Haven 



Berecz. Victor G., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Yale University 

Chief, Test Data Processing, Sikorsky Aircraft 
Bobko, John R., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., R.P.I. Hartford Graduate Center 
Braun, John R., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D.. University of California at Berkeley 

Bumaska, Robert P., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., Wayne State University 

Psychologist, General Electric Company 
Calmer, Richard T., Lecturer, Marketing 

Vice President-Exports, The Stanley Works, Retired 
Connery, J. Matthew, Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 

Program Manager, Innotech Corporation 
DeMayo, William, Lecturer, Taxation 

MBA., New York University, C.P.A. 

Partner, Ernst & Ernst, Certified Public Accountants 
DeMichiell, Robert, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

Ph.D., University of Connecticut 
DeNardis, Lawrence J., Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.A., New York University 

State Senator, Hamden, CT 
Denker, Stephen P., Lecturer, Electrical Engineering 

Ph.D., Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Regional Director, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Dodes, David, Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.A., Cornell University 
Donohoe, Richard J., Lecturer, Marketing 

M.S., New York University 

President, R. J. Donohoe, Inc. 
Fischer, John, Lecturer, Taxation 

L.L.M., New York University 

Union Carbide Company 
Fisher, Henry, Lecturer, Public Administration 

L.L.B., Columbia University 

General Counsel, New Haven Redevelopment Agency 
Frascatore, Joseph C, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., University of New Haven 

Project Manager, Uniroyal Inc. 



Faculty and Administration — 157 



Gerdine, Philip V., Lecturer, Accounting 

Ph.D., Boston University; C.P.A. 

Consultant — Corporate Business Development on the Corporate Executive 

Staff. General Electric Co. 
Gerner. William L.,. Lecturer, Taxation 

J.D.. St. John's University; M.B.A., New York University; C.P.A. 

Director of Taxes, Connecticut General Life Insurance Company 
Ghattas, Reda R., Lecturer. Industrial Engineering 

M.S.LE.. Rutgers University 

Special Projects, Industrial Engineering Department, 

Pratt & Whitney Aircraft 
Grodzinsky, Frances, Lecturer, English 

M.A., University of Illinois 
Hertel, Eugene S., Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., North Carolina State University 

Research Engineer, Uniroyal Inc., Chemical Division 
Hollmann, Thomas D., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., University of Minnesota 

Manager, Employee Attitude & Measurements. General Electric Co. 
Hopkins, Phyllis F., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., Wayne State University 

Consultant Personnel Research, General Electric Co. 
Lamberti, James, Lecturer, Industrial Engineering 

M.S., Rutgers University 

Supervisor, Statistical Systems, Pratt & Whitney Aircraft 
Pae, Ki-Tai, Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D. Pennsylvania State University 
Poulson, Christian P., Lecturer, Management Science 

M.B.A., University of New Haven 

Career Development Director, University of New Haven 
Puleo, Joseph A., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., Baruch College, City University of New York; C.P.A. 

Manager, Ernst & Ernst, Certified Public Accountants 



.158 — University of New Haven 



Reid. Thomas A.. Lecturer, Psychology 

D.Psy.. University of Illinois 

Director, Hamden Mental Health Service 
Rezendes, Dennis, Lecturer, Public Administration 

M.G.A., University of Pennsylvania 

Consulting Service in Governmental Foundation and Private Sectors 
Rosen. Stephen S., Lecturer, Civil and Environmental Engineering 

Ph.D., Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn 

Chief Environmental Engineer. Parsons. Brinkerhoff. Quade and Douglas 
Roy. Stanley I., Lecturer, Taxation 

M.S., Oklahoma State University; C.P.A. 

Tax Supervisor, Ernst & Ernst, Certified Public Accountants 
Ryack, Bernard L., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D.. University of Massachusetts 

Assistant Chief, Human Factors Division, Naval Submarine Medical 

Research Laboratory 
Ryba, Walter. Lecturer. Economics 

Ph.D.. Fordham University; J.D., University of Connecticut 
Santangelo, Daniel L., Lecturer. Marketing 

M.B.A.. City University of New York 

Vice President, Group Head of Marketing Research, Eulino Baen 
Scalia. Frank A.. Lecturer. Psychology 

Ph.D., Carnegie-Mellon University 

Director Field Management & Personnel Development, Connecticut 

Mutual Life Insurance Co. 
Shah, Kiran K., Lecturer, Marketing 

M.B.A., University of New Haven 

Asset Manager, Uniroyal Chemical 
Silbert. Jonathan E.. Lecturer. Criminal Justice 

J.D.. Harvard Law School 

Partner. Silbert. Wies. & Crane, Attorneys at Law 
Steinberg. Marvin A.. Lecturer. Psychology 

Ph.D.. University of Texas 

Community Mental Health Specialist. Hamden Mental Health Service 
Tatangelo. George. Lecturer. Industrial Engineering 

B.S.. Central Connecticut State College 



Faculty and Administration — 159 



Todt. Malcolm S., Lecturer, Accounting 

M.B.A., Babson College; CM. A. 

Manager, Cash & Banking, Scovill Manufacturing Company 
Weybrew, Benjamin B., Lecturer, Psychology 

Ph.D., University of Colorado 

Head, Personnel Research Branch, U.S. Navy Submarine 

Medical Research Laboratory 
Wolcin, Joseph. Lecturer. Industrial Engineering 

Ph.D., Yale University 

Sonar Information Processing Division. Naval 

Underwater Systems Center 
Zottola, Annand, Lecturer, Economics 

Ph.D., Catholic University of America 



160 — University of New Haven 



INDEX 



A 

Academic Calendar iv 

Academic Counseling 13 

Grade Reports 14 

Grading System 14 

Graduate School Ethics 16 

Probation 15 

Repetition of Work 15 

Residency Requirements 16 

Thesis/Seminar Project 

Requirements 16 

Time Limit for Completion 

of Degree 16 

Waiver of Courses 15 

Academic Policies 13 

Academic Standards 14 

Awarding of Degrees 13 

Academic Programs, see individual 

listings 

Academic Standards 14 

Accounting and Taxation I: Financial 
Accounting Senior Professional 

Certificate 74 

Accounting and Taxation 11: 
Managerial Accounting Senior 

Professional Certificate 74 

Accounting and Taxation MI: 
Taxation Senior Professional 

Certificate 74 

Accounting concentration on 

M.B.A. program 35 

Accounting course descriptions 81 

Accounting M.S. degree 30 

Accreditation 3 

Administration 135 

Administrative Studies concentration 

in Gerontology program 63 

Admission 7 

Categories 7 

Foreign Students 10 

General Requirements 7 

Procedure 7 

Registration 12 

Affirmative Action 3 

Alumni Association 21 

Applications of. Psychology Senior 

Professional Certificate 73 

Athletics 22 

Auditors 9 

Awarding of Degrees 13 



B 

Biology, Environmental Studies and 
General Science course descriptions . .128 

Bookstore 23 

Business Administration/Industrial 
Engineering Dual Degree Program ... .39 
Business Administration Master's 

degree 32 

Concentrations: 

Accounting 35 

Computer and Information Science . .35 

Economic Forecasting 35 

Finance 36 

Hotel Management 36 

International Business 36 

Management and Organization 36 

Management Science 37 

Marketing 37 

Operations Research 37 

Option 

Hotel Management 37 

Business Law course descriptions . . . .109 

c 

Cancellation of Classes 27 

Career Development and Off-Campus 

Employment Office 23 

Categories of Admission 8 

Chemistry course description 87 

Civil and Environmental Engineering 

course descriptions 85 

Community Psychology 41 

Computer and Information Science 
concentration on M.B.A. program ... .35 
Computer and Information Science 

M.S. degree 44 

Computer Applications and 
Information Systems Senior 

Professional Certificate 74 

Computer Center 24 

Contents iii 

Counseling, Academic 13 

Course Descriptions 

Accounting (A) 81 

Biology (SO 128 

Business Law (LA) 109 

Civil and Environmental 
Engineering (CE) 85 



Index — 161 



Criminal Justice (CJ) 87 

English (E) 92 

Economics (EC) 92 

Electrical Engineering (EE) 95 

Environmental Engineering (CE) . . .85 

Environmental Studies (SC) 128 

Executive Master of Business 

Administration (EXID) 98 

Finance (PI) 100 

General Science (SC) 128 

Hotel Management, Tourism 

andTravel(HM) 102 

International Business (IB) 103 

Industrial Engineering (IE) 104 

Mathematics (M) 110 

Mechanical Engineering (ME) ....110 

Management Science (MG) 112 

Marketing (MK) 115 

Psychology (P) 117 

Public Administration (PA) 121 

Physics(P) 117 

Political Science (PS) 1 26 

Quantitative Analysis (QA) 1 27 

Sociology (SO) 130 

Social Welfare (SW) 1 30 

Criminal Justice course descriptions . . .87 
Criminal Justice Institutions 
concentration in Criminal Justice 

program 48 

Criminal Justice, M.S. degree 45 

see also: Forensic Science M.S. 

degree 

Concentrations: 

Criminal Justice Institutions 48 

Criminal Justice Systems 48 

Independent Study 49 

Social and Behavioral Science 47 

Criminal Justice Systems 
concentration in Criminal Justice 

program 48 

Cultural Activities 26 

D 

Danbury Center 6 

Degree Requirements, see 

Academic Policies 

Divisions of the University 4 

Undergraduate Programs 4 

Division of Continuing Education ... .5 
Graduate School 5 

Dual Degree program 39 



Economic Forecasting concentration 



on M.B.A. program 35 

Economic Forecasting Senior 

Professional Certificate 75 

Economics course de.scriptions 92 

Electrical Engineering course 

descriptions 95 

Electrical Engineering M.S. degree . . .49 

Emergency closing of school 27 

Engineering M.S. degree 51 

English course description 92 

Environmental Engineering course 

descriptions 85 

Environmental Engineering M.S. 

degree 56 

Environmental Sciences M.S. degree . .56 
Environmental Studies course 

descriptions 128 

Evening Division Calendar v 

Executive Master of Business 
Administration course descriptions ... .98 
Executive Master of Business 
Administration degree 58 



F 

Fees 17 

Finance concentration on M.B.A. 

program 36 

Finance course descriptions 100 

Finance Senior Professional 

Certificate 75 

Financial Aid 18 

Law Enforcement Assistance 

Program (LEEP) 19 

Foreign Students Adviser 24 

Forensic Science M.S. degree 59 

Fully Matriculated Students 8 



G 

General Management Senior 

Professional Certificate 75 

General Science course descriptions . .128 

Gerontology M.A. degree 62 

Concentrations: 

Psycho-Social Relations 63 

Administrative Studies 63 

Grade Reports 14 

Grading System 14 

Graduate School Calendar vi 

Graduate SchcH)l Ethics 16 

Graduate Student Council 26 

Groton/New London Center 7 



162 — University of New Haven 



H 

History of the University I 

Hotel Management concentration 

on M.B.A. program 36 

Hotel Management option on 

M.B.A. program 37 

Hotel Management, Tourism and 

Travel course descriptions 102 

Housing 25 



Independent Study concentration in 

Criminal Justice program 49 

Industrial Engineering/Business 
Administration Dual Degree 

Program 39 

Industrial Engineering course 

descriptions 104 

Industrial Engineering M.S. degree . . .64 
Industrial Psychology M. A. degree . . .67 

In-Process Admission 9 

International Business concentration 

on M.B.A. program 36 

International Business course 

descriptions 103 

International Business Senior 
Professional Certificate 75 



Marketing II: Quantitative Techniques 
in Marketing Senior Professional 

Certificate 76 

Master of Arts degree 

Community Psychology 41 

Gerontology 62 

Organizational/Industrial 

Psychology 67 

Master of Business Administration 

degree 32 

Master of Business Administration/ 
Master of Science in industrial 

Engineering dual degree 39 

Master of Engineering degree 51 

Master of Public Administration 

degree 71 

Master of Science degree 

Accounting 30 

Computer and Information 

Science 44 

Criminal Justice 45 

Electrical Engineering 49 

Environmental Engineering 49 

Environmental Sciences 56 

Forensic Science 59 

Industrial Engineering 64 

Operations Research 66 

Taxation 77 

Mathematics course descriptions .... 1 10 
Mechanical Engineering course 

descriptions 110 

Middlebury Center 6 

Middletown Center 6 

Minority Students Affairs 25 



Law Enforcement Assistance 

Program 19 

Library 25 



M 

Management and Organization 

concentration on M.B.A. program ... .36 

Management Science concentration 

on M.B.A. program 37 

Management Science course 

descriptions 112 

Quantitative Analysis course 
descriptions 1 27 

Marketing concentration on M.B.A. 

program 37 

Marketing course descriptions 1 15 

Marketing I: Marketing Senior 

Professional Certificate 76 



o 

Off-Campus Centers 5 

Off-Campus Employment Office 23 

Operations Research concentration 

on M.B.A program 37 

Operations Research M.S. degree 66 

Organizational/Industrial Psychology 
M.A. degree 67 



P 

Payment ofTuition and Fees 17 

Physics course description 125 

Political Science course 

descriptions 126 

Probation 15 

Provisional Admission 9 



Index — 1 63 



Psychology course descriptions ... .117 

Psychology, Community 41 

Psychology, Organizational/Industrial 

Psychology M.A. degree 67 

Psycho-Social Studies concentration 

in Gerontology program 63 

Public Administration course 

descriptions 121 

Public Administration Master's 

degree 71 

Public Management I: Survey of 
the Field Senior Professional 

Certificate 76 

Public Management U: Urban and 
Regional Planning and Management 
Senior Professional Certificate 77 



Q 



127 



Quantitative Analysis course 

descriptions 

Quantitative Analysis Senior 
Professional Certificate 77 



R 

Radio Station, WNHU 26 

Rathskellar 26 

Refunds 18 

Registration 12 

Repetition of Work 15 

Residency Requirements 16 

s 

School closing foremergency 27 

Senior Professional Certificates 72 

Accounting and Taxation I: 

Financial Accounting 74 

Accounting and Taxation II; 

Managerial Accounting 74 

Accounting and Taxation III; 

Taxation 74 

Applications of Psychology 73 

Computer Applications and 

Information Systems 74 

Economic Forecasting 75 

Finance 75 

General Management 75 



International Business 75 

Marketing I; Marketing 76 

Marketmg II; Quantitative 

Techniques m Marketmg 76 

Public Management I; Survey 

of the Field Program 76 

Public Management II; Urban and 
Regional Planning and 

Management 77 

Public Management III; Public 

Personnel Management 77 

Quantitative Analysis 77 

Social and Behavioral Science 
concentration in Criminal Justice 

program 47 

Social Welfare course descriptions . . .130 
Sociology and Social Welfare course 

descriptions 1 30 

Special Admission 9 

Student Activities 21 

Alumni Association 21 

Athletics 22 

Bookstore 23 

Career Development and Off- 
Campus Employment Office 23 

Computer Center 24 

Cultural Activ ities 26 

Foreign Students Adviser 24 

Graduate Student Council 26 

Housing 25 

Library 25 

Minority Students Affairs 25 

Radio Station 26 

Student Center 26 

Veterans Affairs 27 

Women's Atfairs 27 



T 

Taxation M.S. program 77 

Thesis/Seminar Paiject 

Requirements 16 

Time Limit for Completion of 

Degree Requirements 16 

Title IX 3 

Transfer Credit 15 

Tuition and Fees 17 

Payment 17 

Withdrawal 18 

Refunds 18 



164 — University of New Haven 



u w 

Undergraduate Calendar iv Waiver of Courses 15 

Waierbury Center 6 

W Withdrawal i^ 

" WNHU-FM.CampusRadioStation . . .26 
Veterans Affairs 27 Women's Affairs 27 



Index — 165 




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